State lawmakers are pushing a bill to prevent law enforcement from transferring people upon their release from prison to immigration detention.
Andrew Cuomo of New York and Gavin Newsom of California are embroiled in distinct political woes for their handling of the COVID-19 pandemic.
The Texas senator blasted California's electricity policy when that state faced blackouts last year, but now his own state is in the same boat.
After disability advocates pushed, people with health conditions that put them at high risk for severe cases of the coronavirus will soon be eligible for vaccines.
“I can’t stop thinking about the 40-something man who told me, ‘I can’t die like this. I just got engaged and have a 6-month-old baby.’ I encouraged him to be positive, but that didn’t stop him from dying two weeks later.”
California led the nation in tough-on-crime policies 30 years ago, but in recent years has been among the states at the forefront of easing criminal penalties.
As the state moves to an age-based rollout for the COVID-19 vaccine, advocates worry that people who are unhoused or incarcerated will be left behind.
An inspector general report slammed corrections officials for a “public health disaster” in which over 2,000 incarcerated people got the coronavirus.
The California governor's administration is "out of touch with reality," former San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer said.
The recording shows the roadway suddenly ending with a jagged chunk suspended over an enormous hole.