Individual legislator voting records for this vote are not currently available. Includes all politicians who were in office at any point during the 2011-2012 Legislature.

AB 117 - An Act to Add Section 71622.5 to the Government Code, to Amend Sections 11356, 11381, and 115215 of the Health and Safety Code, to Amend Sections 17.5, 186.22, 186.26, 186.33, 245, 273.4, 290.018, 298.2, 299.5, 422, 455, 598c, 598d, 600, 666, 667.5, 800, 1170, 1170.1, 1203.018, 1230, 1230.1, 2057, 2932, 3000, 3000.09, 3000.1, 3001, 3003, 3015, 3056, 3057, 3451, 3453, 3454, 3455, 3456, 4011.10, 4016.5, 4019, 11418, 12021.5, 12022, 12022.5, 12022.9, and 12025 Of, to Amend and Repeal Section 830.5 Of, to Amend, Repeal, and Add Section 3000.08 Of, to Add Section 3073.1 To, and to Add and Repeal Sections 3060 and 4115.55 Of, the Penal Code, to Amend Sections 23109 and 23110 of the Vehicle Code, and to Amend Section 1766.01 Of, and to Repeal Section 1710.5 Of, the Welfare and Institutions Code, and to Amend Section 636 of Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011, Relating to Criminal Justice Realignment, Making an Appropriation Therefor, to Take Effect Immediately, Bill Related to the Budget.

Criminal justice realignment. 2011-2012 Legislature. View bill details
Author(s):
Summary:
Existing law provides that certain specified felonies are punishable by incarceration in state prison. If Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain of those felonies shall instead be punishable by incarceration in a county jail.

This bill would provide that, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain specified felonies would continue to be… More
Existing law provides that certain specified felonies are punishable by incarceration in state prison. If Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain of those felonies shall instead be punishable by incarceration in a county jail.

This bill would provide that, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain specified felonies would continue to be punishable by incarceration in state prison. The bill would make other technical changes.

Existing law provides that petty theft is a misdemeanor, except that every person who, having been convicted 3 or more times of petty theft, grand theft, auto theft, burglary, carjacking, robbery, or receiving stolen property and having served time in a penal institution therefor, is subsequently convicted of petty theft, is punishable by imprisonment in a county jail not exceeding one year, or in the state prison. Existing law also provides that persons required to register as sex offenders, or with a prior serious or violent felony conviction who have been convicted and imprisoned for the commission of specified crimes, including, among others, petty theft, auto theft, burglary, carjacking, or robbery, are subject to imprisonment in the state prison with one prior qualifying offense, rather than 3. If Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, those provisions subjecting persons to imprisonment in the state prison with one prior qualifying offense would be deleted.

This bill would, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, restore those provisions subjecting persons to imprisonment in the state prison with one prior qualifying offense and thereby maintain existing law.

Existing law provides that, except as specified, when any person is convicted of 2 or more felonies, whether in the same proceeding or court or in different proceedings or courts, and whether by judgment rendered by the same or by a different court, and a consecutive term of imprisonment is imposed under specified provisions, the aggregate term of imprisonment for all these convictions shall be the sum of the principal term, the subordinate term, and any additional term imposed for applicable enhancements, as specified.

This bill would require that whenever a court imposes a term of imprisonment in the state prison, whether the term is a principal or subordinate term, the aggregate term shall be served in the state prison regardless as to whether or not one of the terms requires imprisonment in a county jail pursuant to specified provisions.

Existing law provides for the dismissal of criminal actions by the judge or magistrate on his or her own motion or upon the application of the prosecuting attorney, as specified. Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides that certain felonies shall be punishable by incarceration in a county jail.

This bill would provide that any allegation that a defendant is eligible for state prison due to a prior or current conviction, sentence enhancement, or is required to register as a sex offender shall not be subject to dismissal pursuant to the above-referenced provision.

Existing law, amended by Proposition 83, as approval by the voters at the November 7, 2006, statewide general election, provides for the enhancement of prison terms for new offenses because of prior prison terms. Existing law provides that, except as specified, where the new offense is any felony for which a prison sentence or a sentence of imprisonment in a county jail for more than one year is imposed, in addition and consecutive to any other prison terms therefor, the court shall impose a one-year term for each prior separate prison term or county jail term of more than one year served for any felony. The Legislature may amend the provisions of Proposition 83 by majority vote if the amendments expand the scope of the proposition’s application.

This bill would expand the scope of the application of Proposition 83 and provide that where the new offense is any felony for which a prison sentence or a sentence of imprisonment in a county jail for more than one year is imposed or is not suspended, in addition and consecutive to any other prison terms therefor, the court shall impose a one-year term for each prior separate prison term or county jail term of more than one year imposed or when sentence is not suspended for any felony.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides that prisoners on parole shall remain under the legal custody of the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation but shall not be returned to prison, except as specified.

This bill would instead provide that prisoners on parole shall remain under the supervision of the department. The bill would provide that, except as specified, upon revocation of parole, a parolee may be housed in a county jail for a maximum of 180 days. The bill would provide that when housed in county facilities, parolees shall be under the legal custody and jurisdiction of local county facilities and when released from custody, parolees will be returned to the parole supervision of the department for the duration of parole. By imposing additional duties on local agencies, this bill would impose a state-mandated local program. Additionally, the bill would authorize the superior court of any county to appoint as many hearing officers as deemed necessary to conduct parole revocation hearings and to determine violations of conditions of postrelease supervision, as specified.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides that persons released from state prison on or after July 1, 2011, after serving a prison term for a serious or violent felony or specified sex crimes shall be subject to parole supervision by the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation and the jurisdiction of the court in the county into which the parolee is released. Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides specified parole procedures for parolees who are paroled from state prison prior to July 1, 2011.

This bill would provide, until July 1, 2013, that those persons who serve a prison term or whose sentence has been deemed served, as specified, for any of the above-referenced crimes, as well as any crime for which the person is required as a condition of parole to undergo treatment by the State Department of Mental Health, shall be subject to parole supervision and jurisdiction of the department. The bill would provide, as of July 1, 2013, the court in the county in which the parolee resides or commits a violation of the terms and conditions of parole shall have the limited jurisdiction to hear petitions to revoke parole and impose a term of custody. The bill would provide that parolees subject to these provisions who are being held for a parole violation in a county jail on October 1, 2011, may, upon revocation, be remanded to the state prison. The bill would make other related changes.

Existing law establishes the Parole Reentry Accountability Program for the purpose of promoting public safety, holding parolees accountable, and reducing recidivism. Existing law, pursuant to this program and subject to funding being made available, requires the Secretary of the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation to enter into a memorandum of understanding with the Administrative Office of the Courts for the establishment and operation of parolee reentry programs. Existing law provides that parolees subject to this program with a history of substance abuse or mental illness who violate their conditions of parole may be referred by the department to a parolee reentry program.

This bill would make offenders subject to postrelease supervision as established by the Postrelease Community Supervision Act of 2011 eligible to participate in reentry court programs, as specified. The bill would authorize counties to contract with the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation in order to obtain day treatment and crisis care services for inmates with mental health problems who are released on postrelease community supervision.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, creates the Postrelease Community Supervision Act of 2011 to provide that any person released from prison, after serving a term in prison for certain felonies, shall be subject to community supervision provided by a county agency. The act requires the court to establish a process to determine violations of conditions of postrelease supervision.

This bill would instead provide that if the supervising county agency has determined that intermediate sanctions are not appropriate, the supervising county agency shall petition the revocation hearing officer to revoke and terminate postrelease supervision. Because the bill would impose additional duties on local agencies, it would create a state-mandated local program. The bill would make other related changes.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, requires that for prisoners whose crimes are committed on or after July 1, 2011, except those who are limited to 15% credit against sentenced time, and who are confined to a county jail, city jail, industrial farm, or road camp, a term of 4 days be deemed to have been served for every 2 days spent in actual custody, as specified.

This bill would make these provisions applicable to prisoners whose crimes are committed on or after October 1, 2011, and would additionally make these provisions applicable to prisoners confined in a county jail, industrial farm, or road camp, or a city jail, industrial farm, or road camp as part of custodial sanction imposed following a violation of postrelease community supervision or parole.

Existing law provides that Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 is to become operative no later than July 1, 2011, and only upon the creation of a community corrections grant program.

This bill would make that act operative no later than October 1, 2011, and only upon the creation of that grant program.

Existing law, notwithstanding any other provision of law, authorizes a county sheriff, police chief, or other public agency that contracts for emergency health services to contract with providers of emergency health care services for care to local law enforcement patients. Existing law provides that hospitals that do not contract with these entities shall provide emergency health care services to local law enforcement patients at a rate equal to 110% of the hospital’s actual costs, as provided. Existing law repeals these provisions as of January 1, 2014.

This bill would recast these provisions to apply to health care services generally, instead of emergency health care services. The bill would delete the provision making the bill inoperative as of January 1, 2014.

Existing law authorizes counties to contract with the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation for the commitment to the department of persons who have suffered a felony conviction.

This bill would provide that offenders sentenced to a county jail that serve their sentence in state prison pursuant to these provisions are required to comply with the rules and regulations of the department, as provided.

The bill would, until January 1, 2015, permit a county board of supervisors to enter into a contract with other public agencies to provide housing for inmates, as specified.

The bill would incorporate additional changes to Section 830.5 of the Penal Code, proposed by AB 116, to be operative as specified.

The bill would appropriate $27,000,000 from the General Fund to the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation for the purpose of state operations.

The California Constitution requires the state to reimburse local agencies and school districts for certain costs mandated by the state. Statutory provisions establish procedures for making that reimbursement.

This bill would provide that, if the Commission on State Mandates determines that the bill contains costs mandated by the state, reimbursement for those costs shall be made pursuant to these statutory provisions.

The bill would declare that it is to take effect immediately as a bill providing appropriations related to the budget bill. Hide
 
Status:
The bill has become law (chaptered). 
Senate Committee on Budget and Fiscal Review Vote: Do pass.

PASSED on April 11, 2011.

voted YES: 11 voted NO: 5
0 voted present/not voting

An Act to Add Section 71622.5 to the Government Code, to Amend Sections 11356, 11381, and 115215 of the Health and Safety Code, to Amend Sections 17.5, 186.22, 186.26, 186.33, 245, 273.4, 290.018, 298.2, 299.5, 422, 455, 598c, 598d, 600, 666, 667.5, 800, 1170, 1170.1, 1203.018, 1230, 1230.1, 2057, 2932, 3000, 3000.09, 3000.1, 3001, 3003, 3015, 3056, 3057, 3451, 3453, 3454, 3455, 3456, 4011.10, 4016.5, 4019, 11418, 12021.5, 12022, 12022.5, 12022.9, and 12025 Of, to Amend and Repeal Section 830.5 Of, to Amend, Repeal, and Add Section 3000.08 Of, to Add Section 3073.1 To, and to Add and Repeal Sections 3060 and 4115.55 Of, the Penal Code, to Amend Sections 23109 and 23110 of the Vehicle Code, and to Amend Section 1766.01 Of, and to Repeal Section 1710.5 Of, the Welfare and Institutions Code, and to Amend Section 636 of Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011, Relating to Criminal Justice Realignment, Making an Appropriation Therefor, to Take Effect Immediately, Bill Related to the Budget.

AB 117 — 2011-2012 Legislature

Summary
Existing law provides that certain specified felonies are punishable by incarceration in state prison. If Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain of those felonies shall instead be punishable by incarceration in a county jail.

This bill would provide that, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain specified felonies would continue to be punishable by incarceration in state prison. The bill would make other technical changes.

Existing law provides that petty theft is a misdemeanor, except that every person who, having been convicted 3 or more times of petty theft, grand theft, auto theft, burglary, carjacking, robbery, or receiving stolen property and having served time in a penal institution therefor, is subsequently convicted of petty theft, is punishable by imprisonment in a county jail not exceeding one year, or in the state prison. Existing law also provides that persons required to register as sex offenders, or with a prior serious or violent felony conviction who have been convicted and imprisoned for the commission of specified crimes, including, among others, petty theft, auto theft, burglary, carjacking,… More
Existing law provides that certain specified felonies are punishable by incarceration in state prison. If Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain of those felonies shall instead be punishable by incarceration in a county jail.

This bill would provide that, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, certain specified felonies would continue to be punishable by incarceration in state prison. The bill would make other technical changes.

Existing law provides that petty theft is a misdemeanor, except that every person who, having been convicted 3 or more times of petty theft, grand theft, auto theft, burglary, carjacking, robbery, or receiving stolen property and having served time in a penal institution therefor, is subsequently convicted of petty theft, is punishable by imprisonment in a county jail not exceeding one year, or in the state prison. Existing law also provides that persons required to register as sex offenders, or with a prior serious or violent felony conviction who have been convicted and imprisoned for the commission of specified crimes, including, among others, petty theft, auto theft, burglary, carjacking, or robbery, are subject to imprisonment in the state prison with one prior qualifying offense, rather than 3. If Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, those provisions subjecting persons to imprisonment in the state prison with one prior qualifying offense would be deleted.

This bill would, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, restore those provisions subjecting persons to imprisonment in the state prison with one prior qualifying offense and thereby maintain existing law.

Existing law provides that, except as specified, when any person is convicted of 2 or more felonies, whether in the same proceeding or court or in different proceedings or courts, and whether by judgment rendered by the same or by a different court, and a consecutive term of imprisonment is imposed under specified provisions, the aggregate term of imprisonment for all these convictions shall be the sum of the principal term, the subordinate term, and any additional term imposed for applicable enhancements, as specified.

This bill would require that whenever a court imposes a term of imprisonment in the state prison, whether the term is a principal or subordinate term, the aggregate term shall be served in the state prison regardless as to whether or not one of the terms requires imprisonment in a county jail pursuant to specified provisions.

Existing law provides for the dismissal of criminal actions by the judge or magistrate on his or her own motion or upon the application of the prosecuting attorney, as specified. Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides that certain felonies shall be punishable by incarceration in a county jail.

This bill would provide that any allegation that a defendant is eligible for state prison due to a prior or current conviction, sentence enhancement, or is required to register as a sex offender shall not be subject to dismissal pursuant to the above-referenced provision.

Existing law, amended by Proposition 83, as approval by the voters at the November 7, 2006, statewide general election, provides for the enhancement of prison terms for new offenses because of prior prison terms. Existing law provides that, except as specified, where the new offense is any felony for which a prison sentence or a sentence of imprisonment in a county jail for more than one year is imposed, in addition and consecutive to any other prison terms therefor, the court shall impose a one-year term for each prior separate prison term or county jail term of more than one year served for any felony. The Legislature may amend the provisions of Proposition 83 by majority vote if the amendments expand the scope of the proposition’s application.

This bill would expand the scope of the application of Proposition 83 and provide that where the new offense is any felony for which a prison sentence or a sentence of imprisonment in a county jail for more than one year is imposed or is not suspended, in addition and consecutive to any other prison terms therefor, the court shall impose a one-year term for each prior separate prison term or county jail term of more than one year imposed or when sentence is not suspended for any felony.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides that prisoners on parole shall remain under the legal custody of the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation but shall not be returned to prison, except as specified.

This bill would instead provide that prisoners on parole shall remain under the supervision of the department. The bill would provide that, except as specified, upon revocation of parole, a parolee may be housed in a county jail for a maximum of 180 days. The bill would provide that when housed in county facilities, parolees shall be under the legal custody and jurisdiction of local county facilities and when released from custody, parolees will be returned to the parole supervision of the department for the duration of parole. By imposing additional duties on local agencies, this bill would impose a state-mandated local program. Additionally, the bill would authorize the superior court of any county to appoint as many hearing officers as deemed necessary to conduct parole revocation hearings and to determine violations of conditions of postrelease supervision, as specified.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides that persons released from state prison on or after July 1, 2011, after serving a prison term for a serious or violent felony or specified sex crimes shall be subject to parole supervision by the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation and the jurisdiction of the court in the county into which the parolee is released. Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, provides specified parole procedures for parolees who are paroled from state prison prior to July 1, 2011.

This bill would provide, until July 1, 2013, that those persons who serve a prison term or whose sentence has been deemed served, as specified, for any of the above-referenced crimes, as well as any crime for which the person is required as a condition of parole to undergo treatment by the State Department of Mental Health, shall be subject to parole supervision and jurisdiction of the department. The bill would provide, as of July 1, 2013, the court in the county in which the parolee resides or commits a violation of the terms and conditions of parole shall have the limited jurisdiction to hear petitions to revoke parole and impose a term of custody. The bill would provide that parolees subject to these provisions who are being held for a parole violation in a county jail on October 1, 2011, may, upon revocation, be remanded to the state prison. The bill would make other related changes.

Existing law establishes the Parole Reentry Accountability Program for the purpose of promoting public safety, holding parolees accountable, and reducing recidivism. Existing law, pursuant to this program and subject to funding being made available, requires the Secretary of the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation to enter into a memorandum of understanding with the Administrative Office of the Courts for the establishment and operation of parolee reentry programs. Existing law provides that parolees subject to this program with a history of substance abuse or mental illness who violate their conditions of parole may be referred by the department to a parolee reentry program.

This bill would make offenders subject to postrelease supervision as established by the Postrelease Community Supervision Act of 2011 eligible to participate in reentry court programs, as specified. The bill would authorize counties to contract with the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation in order to obtain day treatment and crisis care services for inmates with mental health problems who are released on postrelease community supervision.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, creates the Postrelease Community Supervision Act of 2011 to provide that any person released from prison, after serving a term in prison for certain felonies, shall be subject to community supervision provided by a county agency. The act requires the court to establish a process to determine violations of conditions of postrelease supervision.

This bill would instead provide that if the supervising county agency has determined that intermediate sanctions are not appropriate, the supervising county agency shall petition the revocation hearing officer to revoke and terminate postrelease supervision. Because the bill would impose additional duties on local agencies, it would create a state-mandated local program. The bill would make other related changes.

Existing law, if Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 becomes operative, requires that for prisoners whose crimes are committed on or after July 1, 2011, except those who are limited to 15% credit against sentenced time, and who are confined to a county jail, city jail, industrial farm, or road camp, a term of 4 days be deemed to have been served for every 2 days spent in actual custody, as specified.

This bill would make these provisions applicable to prisoners whose crimes are committed on or after October 1, 2011, and would additionally make these provisions applicable to prisoners confined in a county jail, industrial farm, or road camp, or a city jail, industrial farm, or road camp as part of custodial sanction imposed following a violation of postrelease community supervision or parole.

Existing law provides that Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011 is to become operative no later than July 1, 2011, and only upon the creation of a community corrections grant program.

This bill would make that act operative no later than October 1, 2011, and only upon the creation of that grant program.

Existing law, notwithstanding any other provision of law, authorizes a county sheriff, police chief, or other public agency that contracts for emergency health services to contract with providers of emergency health care services for care to local law enforcement patients. Existing law provides that hospitals that do not contract with these entities shall provide emergency health care services to local law enforcement patients at a rate equal to 110% of the hospital’s actual costs, as provided. Existing law repeals these provisions as of January 1, 2014.

This bill would recast these provisions to apply to health care services generally, instead of emergency health care services. The bill would delete the provision making the bill inoperative as of January 1, 2014.

Existing law authorizes counties to contract with the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation for the commitment to the department of persons who have suffered a felony conviction.

This bill would provide that offenders sentenced to a county jail that serve their sentence in state prison pursuant to these provisions are required to comply with the rules and regulations of the department, as provided.

The bill would, until January 1, 2015, permit a county board of supervisors to enter into a contract with other public agencies to provide housing for inmates, as specified.

The bill would incorporate additional changes to Section 830.5 of the Penal Code, proposed by AB 116, to be operative as specified.

The bill would appropriate $27,000,000 from the General Fund to the Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation for the purpose of state operations.

The California Constitution requires the state to reimburse local agencies and school districts for certain costs mandated by the state. Statutory provisions establish procedures for making that reimbursement.

This bill would provide that, if the Commission on State Mandates determines that the bill contains costs mandated by the state, reimbursement for those costs shall be made pursuant to these statutory provisions.

The bill would declare that it is to take effect immediately as a bill providing appropriations related to the budget bill. Hide
Learn More
At LegInfo.ca.gov
Title
An Act to Add Section 71622.5 to the Government Code, to Amend Sections 11356, 11381, and 115215 of the Health and Safety Code, to Amend Sections 17.5, 186.22, 186.26, 186.33, 245, 273.4, 290.018, 298.2, 299.5, 422, 455, 598c, 598d, 600, 666, 667.5, 800, 1170, 1170.1, 1203.018, 1230, 1230.1, 2057, 2932, 3000, 3000.09, 3000.1, 3001, 3003, 3015, 3056, 3057, 3451, 3453, 3454, 3455, 3456, 4011.10, 4016.5, 4019, 11418, 12021.5, 12022, 12022.5, 12022.9, and 12025 Of, to Amend and Repeal Section 830.5 Of, to Amend, Repeal, and Add Section 3000.08 Of, to Add Section 3073.1 To, and to Add and Repeal Sections 3060 and 4115.55 Of, the Penal Code, to Amend Sections 23109 and 23110 of the Vehicle Code, and to Amend Section 1766.01 Of, and to Repeal Section 1710.5 Of, the Welfare and Institutions Code, and to Amend Section 636 of Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011, Relating to Criminal Justice Realignment, Making an Appropriation Therefor, to Take Effect Immediately, Bill Related to the Budget.
Author(s)
Assembly Committee on Budget
Co-Authors
    Subjects
    • Criminal justice realignment
    Major Actions
    Introduced1/10/2011
    Referred to Committee
    Passed Assembly2/22/2011
    Passed Senate Committee on Budget and Fiscal Review4/11/2011
    Passed Senate4/11/2011
    Presented to the governor (enrolled)6/28/2011
    Passed Senate6/28/2011
    Passed Assembly6/28/2011
    Presented to the governor (enrolled)6/29/2011
    Became law (chaptered).6/30/2011
    Bill History
    Chamber/CommitteeMotionDateResult
    select this voteAssemblyAB 117 BUDGET Assembly Third Reading By BLUMENFIELD2/22/2011This bill PASSED the Assembly
    49 voted YES 0 voted NO 30 voted present/not voting
    currently selectedSenate Committee on Budget and Fiscal ReviewDo pass.4/11/2011This motion PASSED the Senate Committee on Budget and Fiscal Review
    11 voted YES 5 voted NO 0 voted present/not voting
    select this voteSenateW/O REF. TO FILE AB117 Committee on BUDGET (Blumenfield) By Leno4/11/2011This bill PASSED the Senate
    22 voted YES 13 voted NO 5 voted present/not voting
    select this voteSenateHELD AT DESK AB117 Committee on BUDGET (Blumenfield)6/28/2011This bill PASSED the Senate
    24 voted YES 14 voted NO 2 voted present/not voting
    select this voteAssemblyAB 117 BUDGET Concurrence in Senate Amendments By BLUMENFIELD6/28/2011This bill PASSED the Assembly
    51 voted YES 28 voted NO 1 voted present/not voting
    ActionDateDescription
    Introduced1/10/2011
    1/10/2011Read first time. To print.
    1/11/2011From printer. May be heard in committee February 10.
    2/18/2011Without reference to committee. Read second time. Ordered to third reading.
    2/22/2011Read third time. Passed. Ordered to the Senate. (Ayes 49. Noes 0. Page 422.)
    2/22/2011In Senate. Read first time. To Com. on RLS. for assignment.
    select this voteAssembly Vote on Passage2/22/2011AB 117 BUDGET Assembly Third Reading By BLUMENFIELD
    3/07/2011Ordered to second reading. Read second time. Ordered to third reading.
    4/07/2011Re-referred to Com. on RLS. Re-referred to Com. on B. & F.R.
    currently selectedVote4/11/2011Do pass.
    4/11/2011From committee chair, with author's amendments: Amend, and re-refer to committee. Read second time, amended, and re-referred to Com. on B. & F.R. Joint Rule 62(a), file notice suspended. (Ayes 23. Noes 14. Page 595.) From committee: Do pass. (Ayes 11. Noes 5.) (April 11). Ordered to third reading. Read third time. Passed. Ordered to the Assembly. (Ayes 22. Noes 13. Page 595.).
    4/11/2011In Assembly. Concurrence in Senate amendments pending. May be considered on or after April 13 pursuant to Assembly Rule 77.
    select this voteSenate Vote on Passage4/11/2011W/O REF. TO FILE AB117 Committee on BUDGET (Blumenfield) By Leno
    4/28/2011Ordered to the Senate.
    4/28/2011In Senate. Held at Desk.
    6/28/2011Action rescinded whereby the bill was read third time, passed, and to Assembly. Read third time and amended. Pursuant to Joint Rule 33.1, Joint Rule 10.5 suspended. (Page 1613.) Senate Rule 29.3 suspended. (Ayes 21. Noes 14. Page 1613.) Ordered to third reading. Read third time. Passed. Ordered to the Assembly. (Ayes 24. Noes 14. Page 1614.).
    6/28/2011In Assembly. Concurrence in Senate amendments pending. May be considered on or after June 30 pursuant to Assembly Rule 77. Assembly Rule 63 suspended. (Page 2096.) Assembly Rule 77 suspended. (Page 2096.) Senate amendments concurred in. To Engrossing and Enrolling. (Ayes 51. Noes 28. Page 2096.).
    6/28/2011Enrolled and presented to the Governor at 7:30 p.m.
    select this voteSenate Vote on Passage6/28/2011HELD AT DESK AB117 Committee on BUDGET (Blumenfield)
    select this voteAssembly Vote on Passage6/28/2011AB 117 BUDGET Concurrence in Senate Amendments By BLUMENFIELD
    6/29/2011Enrolled measure version corrected.
    6/30/2011Approved by the Governor.
    6/30/2011Chaptered by Secretary of State - Chapter 39, Statutes of 2011.

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    An Act to Add Section 71622.5 to the Government Code, to Amend Sections 11356, 11381, and 115215 of the Health and Safety Code, to Amend Sections 17.5, 186.22, 186.26, 186.33, 245, 273.4, 290.018, 298.2, 299.5, 422, 455, 598c, 598d, 600, 666, 667.5, 800, 1170, 1170.1, 1203.018, 1230, 1230.1, 2057, 2932, 3000, 3000.09, 3000.1, 3001, 3003, 3015, 3056, 3057, 3451, 3453, 3454, 3455, 3456, 4011.10, 4016.5, 4019, 11418, 12021.5, 12022, 12022.5, 12022.9, and 12025 Of, to Amend and Repeal Section 830.5 Of, to Amend, Repeal, and Add Section 3000.08 Of, to Add Section 3073.1 To, and to Add and Repeal Sections 3060 and 4115.55 Of, the Penal Code, to Amend Sections 23109 and 23110 of the Vehicle Code, and to Amend Section 1766.01 Of, and to Repeal Section 1710.5 Of, the Welfare and Institutions Code, and to Amend Section 636 of Chapter 15 of the Statutes of 2011, Relating to Criminal Justice Realignment, Making an Appropriation Therefor, to Take Effect Immediately, Bill Related to the Budget.: Do pass.

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    Jean FullerRCA-18$0$0
    Ted GainesRCA-1$0$0
    Loni HancockDCA-9$0$0
    Tom HarmanRCA-35$0$0
    Ed HernandezDCA-24$0$0
    Bob HuffRCA-29$0$0
    Christine KehoeDCA-39$0$0
    Doug La MalfaRCA-4$0$0
    Mark LenoDCA-3$0$0
    Ted LieuDCA-28$0$0
    Carol LiuDCA-21$0$0
    Alan LowenthalDCA-27$0$0
    Gloria Negrete McLeodDCA-32$0$0
    Alex PadillaDCA-20$0$0
    Fran PavleyDCA-23$0$0
    Curren PriceDCA-26$0$0
    Michael RubioDCA-16$0$0
    Sharon RunnerRCA-17$0$0
    Joe SimitianDCA-11$0$0
    Darrell SteinbergDCA-6$0$0
    Tony StricklandRCA-19$0$0
    Juan VargasDCA-40$0$0
    Mimi WaltersRCA-33$0$0
    Lois WolkDCA-5$0$0
    Rod WrightDCA-25$0$0
    Mark WylandRCA-38$0$0
    Leland YeeDCA-8$0$0

    Interest Groups that supported this motion

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    Interest Groups that opposed this motion

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