• Democrat

    Jacqui Irwin

  • Jacqui Irwin

    Reelect State Assemblymember Jacqui Irwin to keep AD-42 on the right track for progress. 

     

    The Position

    State assemblymembers represent and advocate for the needs of their district constituents at the California State Capitol. They are responsible for creating, debating, and voting on legislation that addresses issues within their district.

    The California State Assembly has 80 districts. Each represents a population of at least 465,000 Californians. Representatives are elected to the Assembly for a two-year term. Every two years, all 80 seats are subject to election. Members elected before 2012 are restricted to three two-year terms (six years) in the Assembly. Those elected in or after 2012 are allowed to serve 12 years total across both the state Senate or the Assembly. This term, Democrats currently hold a two-thirds supermajority of 56 seats in the California State Assembly, while Republicans hold 19 seats. One seat is held by an Independent and four seats are currently vacant. 

     

    The District

    California’s 42nd Assembly District includes parts of Ventura and Los Angeles Counties. Republicans and Independents typically held this district. Of the registered voters in this district, 30% are Republican and 41% are Democrat, and the demographic breakdown is 14% Latino, 9% Asian, and 2% Black. After the 2021 redistricting process, AD-42 is 5% less Democratic than it was during the 2020 general election cycle. The most recent election results show that AD-42 voted for Joe Biden for president in 2020 by 19 points and Gavin Newsom for governor in 2018 by ten points.

     

    The Race

    There are three candidates running for this seat, including Democrat Incumbent Representative Jacqui Irwin and two Republican challengers. Assm. Irwin’s campaign has raised $651,000 and has received donations from police, fossil fuel, real estate, and corporate PAC interests. 

     

    The Recommendation

    Assm. Irwin, an engineer and a public official, has lived in Thousand Oaks for 20 years. According to campaign materials, she is running for reelection to continue to guide resources to and provide bipartisan leadership for the district. Prior to redistricting, Assm. Irwin represents AD-44 and won her 2020 reelection to that seat against Republican Denise Pedrow by a margin of 22 points.  

    Assm. Irwin’s priorities for AD-44 this year have included 47 bills about health care, technology and information security, and education. Of these, five have been chaptered into law, seven have died, and the majority of the others remain in committee.  She currently serves on five standing committees, including as chair of Revenue and Taxation. She also serves as chair of the Select Committee on Cybersecurity. Assm. Irwin scores a Lifetime CS of 47 out of 100 on Courage Score, our annual analysis of legislators’ progressive voting record. Based on our Courage Score analysis, Assm. Irwin has supported few progressive bills that made it to a vote. This term, she failed to vote on reductions to youth probation, a retroactive implementation of the California Racial Justice Act of 2020, and limitations on law-enforcement agencies acquiring military equipment. She also voted against several criminal-justice reform bills, including those to seal criminal records for individuals who have completed sentences, repealing loitering laws to reduce the harassment of sex workers, and removing mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent drug crimes. 

    Prior to her election to the State Assembly, Assm. Irwin spent ten years on the Thousand Oaks City Council, including two terms as mayor. In this local role, she worked for increased public safety and the preservation of open lands. She started her career in engineering, and has championed Assembly bills centered on the expansion of STEM education centers and improved cybersecurity policies.

    Assm. Irwin has the endorsement of some progressive groups, including Equality California, California Environmental Voters, and California Labor Federation, and she has received the endorsement of many state and local elected officials. However, she is also endorsed and funded by many police leaders and organizations, including California Correctional Peace Officers Association, Association of Los Angeles Deputy Sheriffs, and Ventura County Deputy Sheriffs Association. She is the recipient of campaign donations from many problematic donors across industries, including Sempra Energy, PG&E Corporation, Facebook, California Real Estate PAC, and Fox Corporation. Given these associations, it is critical that voters continue to hold her accountable to ensure that her legislative efforts remain in the best interests of the district and the constituents. Based on our analysis, Rep. Irwin’s track record and policy positions demonstrate that she will continue to be a representative leader for the constituents of AD-41 and will govern effectively for this diverse district if she is subject to increased community accountability.

    Jacqui Irwin

    Reelect State Assemblymember Jacqui Irwin to keep AD-42 on the right track for progress. 

     

    The Position

    State assemblymembers represent and advocate for the needs of their district constituents at the California State Capitol. They are responsible for creating, debating, and voting on legislation that addresses issues within their district.

    The California State Assembly has 80 districts. Each represents a population of at least 465,000 Californians. Representatives are elected to the Assembly for a two-year term. Every two years, all 80 seats are subject to election. Members elected before 2012 are restricted to three two-year terms (six years) in the Assembly. Those elected in or after 2012 are allowed to serve 12 years total across both the state Senate or the Assembly. This term, Democrats currently hold a two-thirds supermajority of 56 seats in the California State Assembly, while Republicans hold 19 seats. One seat is held by an Independent and four seats are currently vacant. 

     

    The District

    California’s 42nd Assembly District includes parts of Ventura and Los Angeles Counties. Republicans and Independents typically held this district. Of the registered voters in this district, 30% are Republican and 41% are Democrat, and the demographic breakdown is 14% Latino, 9% Asian, and 2% Black. After the 2021 redistricting process, AD-42 is 5% less Democratic than it was during the 2020 general election cycle. The most recent election results show that AD-42 voted for Joe Biden for president in 2020 by 19 points and Gavin Newsom for governor in 2018 by ten points.

     

    The Race

    There are three candidates running for this seat, including Democrat Incumbent Representative Jacqui Irwin and two Republican challengers. Assm. Irwin’s campaign has raised $651,000 and has received donations from police, fossil fuel, real estate, and corporate PAC interests. 

     

    The Recommendation

    Assm. Irwin, an engineer and a public official, has lived in Thousand Oaks for 20 years. According to campaign materials, she is running for reelection to continue to guide resources to and provide bipartisan leadership for the district. Prior to redistricting, Assm. Irwin represents AD-44 and won her 2020 reelection to that seat against Republican Denise Pedrow by a margin of 22 points.  

    Assm. Irwin’s priorities for AD-44 this year have included 47 bills about health care, technology and information security, and education. Of these, five have been chaptered into law, seven have died, and the majority of the others remain in committee.  She currently serves on five standing committees, including as chair of Revenue and Taxation. She also serves as chair of the Select Committee on Cybersecurity. Assm. Irwin scores a Lifetime CS of 47 out of 100 on Courage Score, our annual analysis of legislators’ progressive voting record. Based on our Courage Score analysis, Assm. Irwin has supported few progressive bills that made it to a vote. This term, she failed to vote on reductions to youth probation, a retroactive implementation of the California Racial Justice Act of 2020, and limitations on law-enforcement agencies acquiring military equipment. She also voted against several criminal-justice reform bills, including those to seal criminal records for individuals who have completed sentences, repealing loitering laws to reduce the harassment of sex workers, and removing mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent drug crimes. 

    Prior to her election to the State Assembly, Assm. Irwin spent ten years on the Thousand Oaks City Council, including two terms as mayor. In this local role, she worked for increased public safety and the preservation of open lands. She started her career in engineering, and has championed Assembly bills centered on the expansion of STEM education centers and improved cybersecurity policies.

    Assm. Irwin has the endorsement of some progressive groups, including Equality California, California Environmental Voters, and California Labor Federation, and she has received the endorsement of many state and local elected officials. However, she is also endorsed and funded by many police leaders and organizations, including California Correctional Peace Officers Association, Association of Los Angeles Deputy Sheriffs, and Ventura County Deputy Sheriffs Association. She is the recipient of campaign donations from many problematic donors across industries, including Sempra Energy, PG&E Corporation, Facebook, California Real Estate PAC, and Fox Corporation. Given these associations, it is critical that voters continue to hold her accountable to ensure that her legislative efforts remain in the best interests of the district and the constituents. Based on our analysis, Rep. Irwin’s track record and policy positions demonstrate that she will continue to be a representative leader for the constituents of AD-41 and will govern effectively for this diverse district if she is subject to increased community accountability.

    Jacqui Irwin

    Reelect State Assemblymember Jacqui Irwin to keep AD-42 on the right track for progress. 

     

    The Position

    State assemblymembers represent and advocate for the needs of their district constituents at the California State Capitol. They are responsible for creating, debating, and voting on legislation that addresses issues within their district.

    The California State Assembly has 80 districts. Each represents a population of at least 465,000 Californians. Representatives are elected to the Assembly for a two-year term. Every two years, all 80 seats are subject to election. Members elected before 2012 are restricted to three two-year terms (six years) in the Assembly. Those elected in or after 2012 are allowed to serve 12 years total across both the state Senate or the Assembly. This term, Democrats currently hold a two-thirds supermajority of 56 seats in the California State Assembly, while Republicans hold 19 seats. One seat is held by an Independent and four seats are currently vacant. 

     

    The District

    California’s 42nd Assembly District includes parts of Ventura and Los Angeles Counties. Republicans and Independents typically held this district. Of the registered voters in this district, 30% are Republican and 41% are Democrat, and the demographic breakdown is 14% Latino, 9% Asian, and 2% Black. After the 2021 redistricting process, AD-42 is 5% less Democratic than it was during the 2020 general election cycle. The most recent election results show that AD-42 voted for Joe Biden for president in 2020 by 19 points and Gavin Newsom for governor in 2018 by ten points.

     

    The Race

    There are three candidates running for this seat, including Democrat Incumbent Representative Jacqui Irwin and two Republican challengers. Assm. Irwin’s campaign has raised $651,000 and has received donations from police, fossil fuel, real estate, and corporate PAC interests. 

     

    The Recommendation

    Assm. Irwin, an engineer and a public official, has lived in Thousand Oaks for 20 years. According to campaign materials, she is running for reelection to continue to guide resources to and provide bipartisan leadership for the district. Prior to redistricting, Assm. Irwin represents AD-44 and won her 2020 reelection to that seat against Republican Denise Pedrow by a margin of 22 points.  

    Assm. Irwin’s priorities for AD-44 this year have included 47 bills about health care, technology and information security, and education. Of these, five have been chaptered into law, seven have died, and the majority of the others remain in committee.  She currently serves on five standing committees, including as chair of Revenue and Taxation. She also serves as chair of the Select Committee on Cybersecurity. Assm. Irwin scores a Lifetime CS of 47 out of 100 on Courage Score, our annual analysis of legislators’ progressive voting record. Based on our Courage Score analysis, Assm. Irwin has supported few progressive bills that made it to a vote. This term, she failed to vote on reductions to youth probation, a retroactive implementation of the California Racial Justice Act of 2020, and limitations on law-enforcement agencies acquiring military equipment. She also voted against several criminal-justice reform bills, including those to seal criminal records for individuals who have completed sentences, repealing loitering laws to reduce the harassment of sex workers, and removing mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent drug crimes. 

    Prior to her election to the State Assembly, Assm. Irwin spent ten years on the Thousand Oaks City Council, including two terms as mayor. In this local role, she worked for increased public safety and the preservation of open lands. She started her career in engineering, and has championed Assembly bills centered on the expansion of STEM education centers and improved cybersecurity policies.

    Assm. Irwin has the endorsement of some progressive groups, including Equality California, California Environmental Voters, and California Labor Federation, and she has received the endorsement of many state and local elected officials. However, she is also endorsed and funded by many police leaders and organizations, including California Correctional Peace Officers Association, Association of Los Angeles Deputy Sheriffs, and Ventura County Deputy Sheriffs Association. She is the recipient of campaign donations from many problematic donors across industries, including Sempra Energy, PG&E Corporation, Facebook, California Real Estate PAC, and Fox Corporation. Given these associations, it is critical that voters continue to hold her accountable to ensure that her legislative efforts remain in the best interests of the district and the constituents. Based on our analysis, Rep. Irwin’s track record and policy positions demonstrate that she will continue to be a representative leader for the constituents of AD-41 and will govern effectively for this diverse district if she is subject to increased community accountability.

Congress

Depending on where you live, you may have one of the below congressional districts on your ballot.

  • Julia Brownley

    Reelect Congressional Representative Julia Brownley to keep CD-26 on the right track for progress. 

     

    Julia Brownley

    Reelect Congressional Representative Julia Brownley to keep CD-26 on the right track for progress. 

     

    Julia Brownley

    Reelect Congressional Representative Julia Brownley to keep CD-26 on the right track for progress. 

     

  • Jacqui Irwin

    Reelect State Assemblymember Jacqui Irwin to keep AD-42 on the right track for progress. 

     

    The Position

    State assemblymembers represent and advocate for the needs of their district constituents at the California State Capitol. They are responsible for creating, debating, and voting on legislation that addresses issues within their district.

    The California State Assembly has 80 districts. Each represents a population of at least 465,000 Californians. Representatives are elected to the Assembly for a two-year term. Every two years, all 80 seats are subject to election. Members elected before 2012 are restricted to three two-year terms (six years) in the Assembly. Those elected in or after 2012 are allowed to serve 12 years total across both the state Senate or the Assembly. This term, Democrats currently hold a two-thirds supermajority of 56 seats in the California State Assembly, while Republicans hold 19 seats. One seat is held by an Independent and four seats are currently vacant. 

     

    The District

    California’s 42nd Assembly District includes parts of Ventura and Los Angeles Counties. Republicans and Independents typically held this district. Of the registered voters in this district, 30% are Republican and 41% are Democrat, and the demographic breakdown is 14% Latino, 9% Asian, and 2% Black. After the 2021 redistricting process, AD-42 is 5% less Democratic than it was during the 2020 general election cycle. The most recent election results show that AD-42 voted for Joe Biden for president in 2020 by 19 points and Gavin Newsom for governor in 2018 by ten points.

     

    The Race

    There are three candidates running for this seat, including Democrat Incumbent Representative Jacqui Irwin and two Republican challengers. Assm. Irwin’s campaign has raised $651,000 and has received donations from police, fossil fuel, real estate, and corporate PAC interests. 

     

    The Recommendation

    Assm. Irwin, an engineer and a public official, has lived in Thousand Oaks for 20 years. According to campaign materials, she is running for reelection to continue to guide resources to and provide bipartisan leadership for the district. Prior to redistricting, Assm. Irwin represents AD-44 and won her 2020 reelection to that seat against Republican Denise Pedrow by a margin of 22 points.  

    Assm. Irwin’s priorities for AD-44 this year have included 47 bills about health care, technology and information security, and education. Of these, five have been chaptered into law, seven have died, and the majority of the others remain in committee.  She currently serves on five standing committees, including as chair of Revenue and Taxation. She also serves as chair of the Select Committee on Cybersecurity. Assm. Irwin scores a Lifetime CS of 47 out of 100 on Courage Score, our annual analysis of legislators’ progressive voting record. Based on our Courage Score analysis, Assm. Irwin has supported few progressive bills that made it to a vote. This term, she failed to vote on reductions to youth probation, a retroactive implementation of the California Racial Justice Act of 2020, and limitations on law-enforcement agencies acquiring military equipment. She also voted against several criminal-justice reform bills, including those to seal criminal records for individuals who have completed sentences, repealing loitering laws to reduce the harassment of sex workers, and removing mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent drug crimes. 

    Prior to her election to the State Assembly, Assm. Irwin spent ten years on the Thousand Oaks City Council, including two terms as mayor. In this local role, she worked for increased public safety and the preservation of open lands. She started her career in engineering, and has championed Assembly bills centered on the expansion of STEM education centers and improved cybersecurity policies.

    Assm. Irwin has the endorsement of some progressive groups, including Equality California, California Environmental Voters, and California Labor Federation, and she has received the endorsement of many state and local elected officials. However, she is also endorsed and funded by many police leaders and organizations, including California Correctional Peace Officers Association, Association of Los Angeles Deputy Sheriffs, and Ventura County Deputy Sheriffs Association. She is the recipient of campaign donations from many problematic donors across industries, including Sempra Energy, PG&E Corporation, Facebook, California Real Estate PAC, and Fox Corporation. Given these associations, it is critical that voters continue to hold her accountable to ensure that her legislative efforts remain in the best interests of the district and the constituents. Based on our analysis, Rep. Irwin’s track record and policy positions demonstrate that she will continue to be a representative leader for the constituents of AD-41 and will govern effectively for this diverse district if she is subject to increased community accountability.

    Jacqui Irwin

    Reelect State Assemblymember Jacqui Irwin to keep AD-42 on the right track for progress. 

     

    The Position

    State assemblymembers represent and advocate for the needs of their district constituents at the California State Capitol. They are responsible for creating, debating, and voting on legislation that addresses issues within their district.

    The California State Assembly has 80 districts. Each represents a population of at least 465,000 Californians. Representatives are elected to the Assembly for a two-year term. Every two years, all 80 seats are subject to election. Members elected before 2012 are restricted to three two-year terms (six years) in the Assembly. Those elected in or after 2012 are allowed to serve 12 years total across both the state Senate or the Assembly. This term, Democrats currently hold a two-thirds supermajority of 56 seats in the California State Assembly, while Republicans hold 19 seats. One seat is held by an Independent and four seats are currently vacant. 

     

    The District

    California’s 42nd Assembly District includes parts of Ventura and Los Angeles Counties. Republicans and Independents typically held this district. Of the registered voters in this district, 30% are Republican and 41% are Democrat, and the demographic breakdown is 14% Latino, 9% Asian, and 2% Black. After the 2021 redistricting process, AD-42 is 5% less Democratic than it was during the 2020 general election cycle. The most recent election results show that AD-42 voted for Joe Biden for president in 2020 by 19 points and Gavin Newsom for governor in 2018 by ten points.

     

    The Race

    There are three candidates running for this seat, including Democrat Incumbent Representative Jacqui Irwin and two Republican challengers. Assm. Irwin’s campaign has raised $651,000 and has received donations from police, fossil fuel, real estate, and corporate PAC interests. 

     

    The Recommendation

    Assm. Irwin, an engineer and a public official, has lived in Thousand Oaks for 20 years. According to campaign materials, she is running for reelection to continue to guide resources to and provide bipartisan leadership for the district. Prior to redistricting, Assm. Irwin represents AD-44 and won her 2020 reelection to that seat against Republican Denise Pedrow by a margin of 22 points.  

    Assm. Irwin’s priorities for AD-44 this year have included 47 bills about health care, technology and information security, and education. Of these, five have been chaptered into law, seven have died, and the majority of the others remain in committee.  She currently serves on five standing committees, including as chair of Revenue and Taxation. She also serves as chair of the Select Committee on Cybersecurity. Assm. Irwin scores a Lifetime CS of 47 out of 100 on Courage Score, our annual analysis of legislators’ progressive voting record. Based on our Courage Score analysis, Assm. Irwin has supported few progressive bills that made it to a vote. This term, she failed to vote on reductions to youth probation, a retroactive implementation of the California Racial Justice Act of 2020, and limitations on law-enforcement agencies acquiring military equipment. She also voted against several criminal-justice reform bills, including those to seal criminal records for individuals who have completed sentences, repealing loitering laws to reduce the harassment of sex workers, and removing mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent drug crimes. 

    Prior to her election to the State Assembly, Assm. Irwin spent ten years on the Thousand Oaks City Council, including two terms as mayor. In this local role, she worked for increased public safety and the preservation of open lands. She started her career in engineering, and has championed Assembly bills centered on the expansion of STEM education centers and improved cybersecurity policies.

    Assm. Irwin has the endorsement of some progressive groups, including Equality California, California Environmental Voters, and California Labor Federation, and she has received the endorsement of many state and local elected officials. However, she is also endorsed and funded by many police leaders and organizations, including California Correctional Peace Officers Association, Association of Los Angeles Deputy Sheriffs, and Ventura County Deputy Sheriffs Association. She is the recipient of campaign donations from many problematic donors across industries, including Sempra Energy, PG&E Corporation, Facebook, California Real Estate PAC, and Fox Corporation. Given these associations, it is critical that voters continue to hold her accountable to ensure that her legislative efforts remain in the best interests of the district and the constituents. Based on our analysis, Rep. Irwin’s track record and policy positions demonstrate that she will continue to be a representative leader for the constituents of AD-41 and will govern effectively for this diverse district if she is subject to increased community accountability.

    Jacqui Irwin

    Reelect State Assemblymember Jacqui Irwin to keep AD-42 on the right track for progress. 

     

    The Position

    State assemblymembers represent and advocate for the needs of their district constituents at the California State Capitol. They are responsible for creating, debating, and voting on legislation that addresses issues within their district.

    The California State Assembly has 80 districts. Each represents a population of at least 465,000 Californians. Representatives are elected to the Assembly for a two-year term. Every two years, all 80 seats are subject to election. Members elected before 2012 are restricted to three two-year terms (six years) in the Assembly. Those elected in or after 2012 are allowed to serve 12 years total across both the state Senate or the Assembly. This term, Democrats currently hold a two-thirds supermajority of 56 seats in the California State Assembly, while Republicans hold 19 seats. One seat is held by an Independent and four seats are currently vacant. 

     

    The District

    California’s 42nd Assembly District includes parts of Ventura and Los Angeles Counties. Republicans and Independents typically held this district. Of the registered voters in this district, 30% are Republican and 41% are Democrat, and the demographic breakdown is 14% Latino, 9% Asian, and 2% Black. After the 2021 redistricting process, AD-42 is 5% less Democratic than it was during the 2020 general election cycle. The most recent election results show that AD-42 voted for Joe Biden for president in 2020 by 19 points and Gavin Newsom for governor in 2018 by ten points.

     

    The Race

    There are three candidates running for this seat, including Democrat Incumbent Representative Jacqui Irwin and two Republican challengers. Assm. Irwin’s campaign has raised $651,000 and has received donations from police, fossil fuel, real estate, and corporate PAC interests. 

     

    The Recommendation

    Assm. Irwin, an engineer and a public official, has lived in Thousand Oaks for 20 years. According to campaign materials, she is running for reelection to continue to guide resources to and provide bipartisan leadership for the district. Prior to redistricting, Assm. Irwin represents AD-44 and won her 2020 reelection to that seat against Republican Denise Pedrow by a margin of 22 points.  

    Assm. Irwin’s priorities for AD-44 this year have included 47 bills about health care, technology and information security, and education. Of these, five have been chaptered into law, seven have died, and the majority of the others remain in committee.  She currently serves on five standing committees, including as chair of Revenue and Taxation. She also serves as chair of the Select Committee on Cybersecurity. Assm. Irwin scores a Lifetime CS of 47 out of 100 on Courage Score, our annual analysis of legislators’ progressive voting record. Based on our Courage Score analysis, Assm. Irwin has supported few progressive bills that made it to a vote. This term, she failed to vote on reductions to youth probation, a retroactive implementation of the California Racial Justice Act of 2020, and limitations on law-enforcement agencies acquiring military equipment. She also voted against several criminal-justice reform bills, including those to seal criminal records for individuals who have completed sentences, repealing loitering laws to reduce the harassment of sex workers, and removing mandatory minimum sentences for nonviolent drug crimes. 

    Prior to her election to the State Assembly, Assm. Irwin spent ten years on the Thousand Oaks City Council, including two terms as mayor. In this local role, she worked for increased public safety and the preservation of open lands. She started her career in engineering, and has championed Assembly bills centered on the expansion of STEM education centers and improved cybersecurity policies.

    Assm. Irwin has the endorsement of some progressive groups, including Equality California, California Environmental Voters, and California Labor Federation, and she has received the endorsement of many state and local elected officials. However, she is also endorsed and funded by many police leaders and organizations, including California Correctional Peace Officers Association, Association of Los Angeles Deputy Sheriffs, and Ventura County Deputy Sheriffs Association. She is the recipient of campaign donations from many problematic donors across industries, including Sempra Energy, PG&E Corporation, Facebook, California Real Estate PAC, and Fox Corporation. Given these associations, it is critical that voters continue to hold her accountable to ensure that her legislative efforts remain in the best interests of the district and the constituents. Based on our analysis, Rep. Irwin’s track record and policy positions demonstrate that she will continue to be a representative leader for the constituents of AD-41 and will govern effectively for this diverse district if she is subject to increased community accountability.

Depending on where you live, you may have the below county races on your ballot.

Voting has changed in Los Angeles County this year. The Voter’s Choice Act was enacted in the county to make voting more convenient. Changes include an expanded period of in-person early voting, every registered voter in the county will receive a vote-by-mail ballot, and every registered voter in the county is able to vote in-person at any Vote Center in their county. Also, in-person voters in Los Angeles County will have the opportunity to use the new Ballot Marking Device, a touchscreen with audio features, to mark their ballots. Have questions about the changes to voting in Los Angeles County? Find out how to vote in Los Angeles County.

No Recommendation

LA County Sheriff -- No rec

Based on our analysis, four of the challengers for this position have distinct visions for the district. We recommend that you choose the challenger who best aligns with your values in this race.

 

LA County Sheriff -- No rec

Based on our analysis, four of the challengers for this position have distinct visions for the district. We recommend that you choose the challenger who best aligns with your values in this race.

 

Depending on where you live, you may have the below city races on your ballot.

  • Karen Bass

    Elect Karen Bass as mayor to push Los Angeles in the right direction. 

     

    The Position

    Los Angeles uses a mayor–city council government structure, in which the mayor is elected at large and acts as chair of the 15-member city council and as the city’s chief executive

    Karen Bass

    Elect Karen Bass as mayor to push Los Angeles in the right direction. 

     

    The Position

    Los Angeles uses a mayor–city council government structure, in which the mayor is elected at large and acts as chair of the 15-member city council and as the city’s chief executive

    Karen Bass

    Elect Karen Bass as mayor to push Los Angeles in the right direction. 

     

    The Position

    Los Angeles uses a mayor–city council government structure, in which the mayor is elected at large and acts as chair of the 15-member city council and as the city’s chief executive

  • Endorsed By: Courage California