Here are all the Sacramento Bee endorsements for the June 3 primary election.

On Sunday, The Bee’s editorial board made its final recommendation for the June 3 primary election by endorsing Gov. Jerry Brown for another term, his fourth in total.

Jerry Brown has earned four more years, even if Republicans had offered a formidable opponent.

Rochelle Swanson and Sheila Allen are the best of five good candidates as council hires new city manager, reduces costs and finds new revenue sources.

Yes on sales tax and no on water rates repeal

Top candidates are clear for two open El Dorado Superior Court judge seats; it’s a much closer call for Yolo Superior Court.

The veteran officeholder is the clear choice in the county’s only contested local race in June.

If Republican voters in Congressional District 7 want a competitive candidate in the fall, Doug Ose would be their best bet.

After two decades under Jan Scully, the Sacramento County District Attorney’s Office could benefit from new leadership. In this instance, the new eyes belong to the insider.

Tuck, a Democrat, is challenging incumbent Tom Torlakson, a former teacher and longtime legislator who has been an adequate, though uninspiring, superintendent.

Two Sacramento City Council members, Steve Cohn and Darrell Fong, are the strongest among local officeholders seeking a spot in Legislature.

These two are best of a pretty good field, all of whom would do a better job than the current secretary of state.

Three contested district seats are on June 3 ballot.

Howard Penn and Angela Swanson deserve support for In El Dorado County Board of Supervisor seats.

The merged Twin Rivers Unified school district seems to have turned a corner after its fractious first years. Relations between the North Sacramento, Del Paso Heights and Rio Linda areas remain somewhat strained, but all seem to be unifying around a dynamic new superintendent and the stellar team he is assembling.

Betty Yee, Ashley Swearegin are best choices for state controller.

A supplemental parcel tax on the June 3 ballot is a small price to pay.

Sheltering and caring for homeless vets has indirect payback to communities dealing with homeless encampments and public safety issues. And it has a direct benefit to our societal psyche because it is the right thing to do.

If passed on June 2014, it would enshrine in law the requirement that local governments and agencies keep providing public access to documents and adhere to open meeting rules, no matter what it costs to do so.

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