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Approximately 4,000 inmate firefighters are manning the front lines against California's raging wildfires. Inmates in Cal Fire's program are risking their lives to work 24-hour shifts to save drought-stricken California while earning less than five dollars an hour and reduced time on their sentence. Jessica Koscielniak McClatchy
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Capitol Alert

The go-to source for news on California policy and politics

Violent offenders could join fire camps next year

October 12, 2015 7:32 PM

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More Videos

'What are we going to do with people who no longer have a home?' 1:19

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See some of the more than half a million #MeToo posts that have taken over Twitter 0:56

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A look at widespread fire devastation in Santa Rosa 3:27

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Feinstein introduces legislation to close 'automatic weapons loophole' after Las Vegas shooting 1:44

Feinstein introduces legislation to close 'automatic weapons loophole' after Las Vegas shooting

Here's how California's sanctuary state bill works 1:26

Here's how California's sanctuary state bill works

Trump: Kneeling during national anthem 'disgraceful' 1:23

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Watch superheroes clean the windows at Kaiser Roseville's children's center 0:59

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  • 'What are we going to do with people who no longer have a home?'

    Ana Lugo, president of housing advocacy group North Bay Organizing Project, said on Oct. 14, 2017 that many of those displaced by the Wine Country fires need housing and protection.

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