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The problem at Rollins Dam in Nevada County 1:30

The problem at Rollins Dam in Nevada County

Why this Placer County dam keeps getting cited in inspection reports 1:24

Why this Placer County dam keeps getting cited in inspection reports

Assessor's Office managers got bigger tax reductions than neighbors in these neighborhoods 1:09

Assessor's Office managers got bigger tax reductions than neighbors in these neighborhoods

Firefighters light backfires to try to contain California fires 1:08

Firefighters light backfires to try to contain California fires

'One Pill Can Kill': Raising prescription drug awareness 2:51

'One Pill Can Kill': Raising prescription drug awareness

Watch helicopters draw water from reservoir to drop on Thomas Fire 0:56

Watch helicopters draw water from reservoir to drop on Thomas Fire

Alex Padilla on sexual harassment allegations at the Capitol 0:33

Alex Padilla on sexual harassment allegations at the Capitol

Take a look at the planned housing project at the railyard 1:03

Take a look at the planned housing project at the railyard

'If you want to push us out, help us.' Homeless man says he has no good options but the streets. 0:28

'If you want to push us out, help us.' Homeless man says he has no good options but the streets.

49ers: Three players with most on the line as season nears its end 1:32

49ers: Three players with most on the line as season nears its end

  • Costs detailed for ads that prodded California Legislature on climate

    Tom Steyer paid for ads urging support for clean-energy legislation during the final weeks of the 2016 session. Recently filed lobbyist employer reports show that Steyer’s political committee, NextGen Climate, spent $7.3 million to influence legislation that quarter.

Tom Steyer paid for ads urging support for clean-energy legislation during the final weeks of the 2016 session. Recently filed lobbyist employer reports show that Steyer’s political committee, NextGen Climate, spent $7.3 million to influence legislation that quarter. Jim Miller
Tom Steyer paid for ads urging support for clean-energy legislation during the final weeks of the 2016 session. Recently filed lobbyist employer reports show that Steyer’s political committee, NextGen Climate, spent $7.3 million to influence legislation that quarter. Jim Miller

How to influence the California Legislature? New spending details revealed

December 29, 2016 12:01 AM

UPDATED December 29, 2016 08:56 AM

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More Videos

The problem at Rollins Dam in Nevada County 1:30

The problem at Rollins Dam in Nevada County

Why this Placer County dam keeps getting cited in inspection reports 1:24

Why this Placer County dam keeps getting cited in inspection reports

Assessor's Office managers got bigger tax reductions than neighbors in these neighborhoods 1:09

Assessor's Office managers got bigger tax reductions than neighbors in these neighborhoods

Firefighters light backfires to try to contain California fires 1:08

Firefighters light backfires to try to contain California fires

'One Pill Can Kill': Raising prescription drug awareness 2:51

'One Pill Can Kill': Raising prescription drug awareness

Watch helicopters draw water from reservoir to drop on Thomas Fire 0:56

Watch helicopters draw water from reservoir to drop on Thomas Fire

Alex Padilla on sexual harassment allegations at the Capitol 0:33

Alex Padilla on sexual harassment allegations at the Capitol

Take a look at the planned housing project at the railyard 1:03

Take a look at the planned housing project at the railyard

'If you want to push us out, help us.' Homeless man says he has no good options but the streets. 0:28

'If you want to push us out, help us.' Homeless man says he has no good options but the streets.

49ers: Three players with most on the line as season nears its end 1:32

49ers: Three players with most on the line as season nears its end

  • Assessor's Office managers got bigger tax reductions than neighbors in these neighborhoods

    Former Assessor Kathleen Kelleher and former Assistant Assessor John Solie received significantly lower valuations than neighboring property owners during the recessionary housing crash. One difference: their properties were appraised by outside assessors under rules designed to prevent conflicts of interest. Neighbors had their properties valued by a mass appraisal computer system.