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Orange County Ballot

7770 ADAMS WAY, 90620

See Also:   Information for the County of Orange
(Elections Office, local League of Women Voters, links to other county election sites)

November 6, 2018 Election

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County Results as of Jan 23 4:01pm, 100.0% of Precincts Reporting (1546/1546)
71.0% Countywide Voter Turnout (1,106,729/1,558,988)
Statewide Results as of Dec 17 8:57am, 100.0% of Precincts Reporting (24312/24312)
64.5% Statewide Voter Turnout (12,712,542/19,696,371)

Judicial | State | United States Senator | United States Representative | State Senator | Member of the State Assembly | School | County of Orange | City | Special District | State Propositions | Local Measures
Click on Name of Contest below.
Polling Location on November 6, 7am - 8pm

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church
Between Knott Ave & Western Ave
7082 Crescent Ave
Buena Park, CA 90620

[Poll data last updated 2018/10/12 15:27]
Showing a polling place for this address does not mean that you are registered to vote.
Vote-by-Mail ballots may be returned to a worker at any of the  polling places within your county on election day.
Precinct 7134
Ballot Type 52
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  • Election Preview
    This is a preview of the election. Candidates will be added and may change until the final certified list of names is available. Some contests or ballot questions might be added.

    Judicial

    California Supreme CourtClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites (Yes/No)

    • Leondra R. Kruger
      72.8% Yes (6,698,643) 27.2% No (2,506,418)
    • Carol A. Corrigan
      69.8% Yes (6,539,085) 30.2% No (2,833,205)

    Justice, California State Court of Appeal; District 4, Division 1Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites (Yes/No)

    • Judith L. Haller
      73.6% Yes (1,809,181) 26.4% No (647,587)
    • Patricia D. Benke
      72.9% Yes (1,784,736) 27.1% No (663,352)
    • Cynthia Aaron
      70.6% Yes (1,747,512) 29.4% No (727,657)
    • Patricia Guerrero
      70.7% Yes (1,729,135) 29.3% No (717,504)
    • Joan Kathleen Irion
      69.9% Yes (1,696,396) 30.1% No (729,637)
    • Richard D. Huffman
      67.7% Yes (1,656,986) 32.3% No (790,499)
    • William S. Dato
      64.2% Yes (1,566,856) 35.8% No (875,356)

    Justice, California State Court of Appeal; District 4, Division 2Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites (Yes/No)

    • Douglas P. Miller
      66.9% Yes (1,604,910) 33.1% No (795,233)
    • Marsha G. Slough
      66.9% Yes (1,603,425) 33.1% No (794,391)
    • Art W. McKinster
      66.9% Yes (1,595,605) 33.1% No (788,713)
    • Richard T. Fields
      65.9% Yes (1,583,376) 34.1% No (818,563)

    Justice, California State Court of Appeal; District 4, Division 3Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites (Yes/No)

    • David A. Thompson
      69.6% Yes (1,657,158) 30.4% No (723,930)
    • Raymond J. Ikola
      69.8% Yes (1,650,741) 30.2% No (713,928)
    • Thomas M. Goethals
      63.0% Yes (1,492,202) 37.0% No (874,744)

    State

    GovernorClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Gavin Newsom, Democratic
      7,721,410 votes 61.9%
    • John H. Cox, Republican
      4,742,825 votes 38.1%

    Lieutenant GovernorClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Eleni Kounalakis, Democratic
      5,914,068 votes 56.6%
    • Ed Hernandez, Democratic
      4,543,863 votes 43.4%

    Secretary of StateClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Alex Padilla, Democratic
      7,909,521 votes 64.5%
    • Mark P. Meuser, Republican
      4,362,545 votes 35.5%

    ControllerClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Betty T. Yee, Democratic
      8,013,067 votes 65.5%
    • Konstantinos Roditis, Republican
      4,229,480 votes 34.5%

    TreasurerClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Fiona Ma, Democratic
      7,825,587 votes 64.1%
    • Greg Conlon, Republican
      4,376,816 votes 35.9%

    Attorney GeneralClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Xavier Becerra, Democratic
      7,790,743 votes 63.6%
    • Steven C. Bailey, Republican
      4,465,587 votes 36.4%

    Insurance CommissionerClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Ricardo Lara, Democratic
      6,186,039 votes 52.9%
    • Steve Poizner, No Party Preference
      5,515,293 votes 47.1%

    State Board of Equalization; District 4Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Mike Schaefer, Democratic
      1,559,373 votes 52.2%
    • Joel Anderson, Republican
      1,427,566 votes 47.8%

    United States Senator

    United States SenatorClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Dianne Feinstein, Democratic
      6,019,422 votes 54.2%
    • Kevin De León, Democratic
      5,093,942 votes 45.8%

    United States Representative

    United States Representative; District 39Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Gil Cisneros, Democratic
      126,002 votes 51.6%
    • Young Kim, Republican
      118,391 votes 48.4%

    State Senator

    State Senator; District 32Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Bob J. Archuleta, Democratic
      177,054 votes 66.9%
    • Rita Topalian, Republican
      87,520 votes 33.1%

    Member of the State Assembly

    Member of the State Assembly; District 65Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Sharon Quirk-Silva, Democratic
      74,636 votes 57.2%
    • Alexandria "Alex" Coronado, Republican
      55,953 votes 42.8%

    School

    State Superintendent of Public InstructionClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Tony K. Thurmond
      5,385,912 votes 50.9%
    • Marshall Tuck
      5,198,738 votes 49.1%

    County of Orange

    County Supervisor; Orange County; Supervisorial District 4Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Doug Chaffee
      76,859 votes 50.4%
    • Tim Shaw
      75,537 votes 49.6%

    District Attorney-Public Administrator; County of OrangeClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Todd Spitzer
      484,830 votes 53.2%
    • Tony Rackauckas
      425,764 votes 46.8%

    Sheriff-Coroner; County of OrangeClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Don Barnes
      508,787 votes 54.2%
    • Duke Nguyen
      430,353 votes 45.8%

    Special District

    Director; Municipal Water District of Orange County; Division 1Click here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites

    • Brett R. Barbre
      65,845 votes 71.3%
    • Greg Diamond
      26,544 votes 28.7%

    Trustee; Buena Park Library DistrictClick here for more info on this contest including known links to other sites (2 Elected)

    • Alan Salehi
      10,838 votes 38.6%
    • Richard Rams
      8,343 votes 29.7%
    • Wendy-Kay Erdtsieck
      5,538 votes 19.7%
    • Daniel D. Billings
      3,336 votes 11.9%

    State Propositions

    Proposition 1 Authorizes Bonds to Fund Specified Housing Assistance Programs
    Pass: 6,751,018 / 56.2% Yes votes ...... 5,258,157 / 43.8% No votes
    Authorizes $4 billion in general obligation bonds for existing affordable housing programs for low-income residents, veterans, farmworkers, manufactured and mobile homes, infill, and transit-oriented housing. Fiscal Impact: Increased state costs to repay bonds averaging about $170 million annually over the next 35 years.

    Proposition 2 Authorizes Bonds to Fund Existing Housing Program for Individuals with Mental Illness
    Pass: 7,662,528 / 63.4% Yes votes ...... 4,417,327 / 36.6% No votes
    Amends Mental Health Services Act to fund No Place Like Home Program, which finances housing for individuals with mental illness. Ratifies existing law establishing the No Place Like Home Program. Fiscal Impact: Allows the state to use up to $140 million per year of county mental health funds to repay up to $2 billion in bonds. These bonds would fund housing for those with mental illness who are homeless.

    Proposition 3 Authorizes Bonds To Fund Projects for Water Supply and Quality, Watershed, Fish, Wildlife, Water Conveyance, and Groundwater Sustainability and Storage
    Fail: 5,879,836 / 49.3% Yes votes ...... 6,034,991 / 50.7% No votes
    Authorizes $8.877 billion in state general obligation bonds for various infrastructure projects. Fiscal Impact: Increased state costs to repay bonds averaging $430 million per year over 40 years. Local government savings for water-related projects, likely averaging a couple hundred million dollars annually over the next few decades.

    Proposition 4 Authorizes Bonds Funding Construction at Hospitals Providing Children's Health Care
    Pass: 7,551,298 / 62.7% Yes votes ...... 4,494,143 / 37.3% No votes
    Authorizes $1.5 billion in bonds, to be repaid from state's General Fund, to fund grants for construction, expansion, renovation, and equipping of qualifying children's hospitals. Fiscal Impact: Increased state costs to repay bonds averaging about $80 million annually over the next 35 years.

    Proposition 5 Changes Requirements For Certain Property Owners to Transfer Their Property Tax Base to Replacement Property
    Fail: 4,813,251 / 40.2% Yes votes ...... 7,152,993 / 59.8% No votes
    Removes certain transfer requirements for homeowners over 55, severely disabled homeowners, and contaminated or disaster-destroyed property. Fiscal Impact: Schools and local governments each would lose over $100 million in annual property taxes early on, growing to about $1 billion per year. Similar increase in state costs to backfill school property tax losses.

    Proposition 6 Eliminates Certain Road Repair and Transportation Funding. Requires Certain Fuel Taxes and Vehicle Fees Be Approved By the Electorate
    Fail: 5,283,222 / 43.2% Yes votes ...... 6,952,081 / 56.8% No votes
    Repeals a 2017 transportation law's taxes and fees designated for road repairs and public transportation. Fiscal Impact: Reduced ongoing revenues of $5.1 billion from state fuel and vehicle taxes that mainly would have paid for highway and road maintenance and repairs, as well as transit programs.

    Proposition 7 Confirms California Daylight Saving Time to Federal Law. Allows Legislature to Change Daylight Saving Time Period
    Pass: 7,167,315 / 59.7% Yes votes ...... 4,828,564 / 40.3% No votes
    Gives Legislature ability to change daylight saving time period by two-thirds vote, if changes are consistent with federal law. Fiscal Impact: This measure has no direct fiscal effect because changes to daylight saving time would depend on future actions by the Legislature and potentially the federal government.

    Proposition 8 Regulates Amounts Outpatient Kindney Dialysis Clinics Charge For Dialysis Treatment
    Fail: 4,845,264 / 40.1% Yes votes ...... 7,247,917 / 59.9% No votes
    Requires rebates and penalties if charges exceed limit. Requires annual reporting to the state. Prohibits clinics from refusing to treat patients based on payment source. Fiscal Impact: Overall annual effect on state and local governments ranging from net positive impact in the low tens of millions of dollars to net negative impact in the tens of millions of dollars.

    Proposition 10 Expands Local Governments' Authority to Enact Rent Control
    Fail: 4,949,543 / 40.6% Yes votes ...... 7,251,443 / 59.4% No votes
    Repeals state law that currently restricts the scope of rent-control policies that cities and other local jurisdictions may impose on residential property. Fiscal Impact: Potential net reduction in state and local revenues of tens of millions of dollars per year in the long term. Depending on actions by local communities, revenue losses could be less or considerably more.

    Proposition 11 Requires Private-Sector Emergency Ambulance Employees to Remain On-Call During Work Breaks. Eliminates Certain Employer Liability
    Pass: 7,181,116 / 59.6% Yes votes ...... 4,861,831 / 40.4% No votes
    Law entitling hourly employees to breaks without being on-call would not apply to private-sector ambulance employees. Fiscal Impact: Likely fiscal benefit to local governments (in the form of lower costs and higher revenues), potentially in the tens of millions of dollars each year.

    Proposition 12 Establishes New Standards For Confinement of Specified Farm Animals; Bans Sale of Noncomplying Products
    Pass: 7,551,434 / 62.7% Yes votes ...... 4,499,702 / 37.3% No votes
    Establishes minimum requirements for confining certain farm animals. Prohibits sales of meat and egg products from animals confined in noncomplying manner. Fiscal Impact: Potential decrease in state income tax revenues from farm businesses, likely not more than several million dollars annually. State costs up to $10 million annually to enforce the measure.

    The order of the contests and candidates on this ballot representation is NOT necessarily the same as your county's official ballot.
    If you print and mark your choices on this page and take it to the polls instead of an official sample ballot, be very careful.


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