More Videos

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

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

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

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

Construction workers 'are caught up in the housing crunch' too, union leader says 1:24

Construction workers 'are caught up in the housing crunch' too, union leader says

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

California lawmaker praises signing of diaper bill 1:03

California lawmaker praises signing of diaper bill

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

A look at widespread fire devastation in Santa Rosa

This Bay area activist says safe, affordable drinking water is a rural community's right 1:01

This Bay area activist says safe, affordable drinking water is a rural community's right

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

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

Banned books that shaped American literature 2:08

Banned books that shaped American literature

Take a look inside of what was the Rocklin Golf Club 0:55

Take a look inside of what was the Rocklin Golf Club

  • See how Jerry Brown measured California's bleak snowpack in 2015

    On April 1, 2015, Gov. Jerry Brown attended a routine snow survey at 6,800 feet in the Sierra Nevada, near Echo Summit on Highway 50 along the road to Lake Tahoe. The April survey is an annual ritual, marking the end of the winter season, in which automated sensors and technicians in the field strive to measure how much water the state’s farms and cities will receive from snowmelt. The measurements, explained by Frank Gehrke, chief of the California cooperative snow surveys program, showed the snowpack at just 5 percent of average for April 1, 2015, well below the previous record low of 25 percent, which was reached in 2014, and in 1977.

On April 1, 2015, Gov. Jerry Brown attended a routine snow survey at 6,800 feet in the Sierra Nevada, near Echo Summit on Highway 50 along the road to Lake Tahoe. The April survey is an annual ritual, marking the end of the winter season, in which automated sensors and technicians in the field strive to measure how much water the state’s farms and cities will receive from snowmelt. The measurements, explained by Frank Gehrke, chief of the California cooperative snow surveys program, showed the snowpack at just 5 percent of average for April 1, 2015, well below the previous record low of 25 percent, which was reached in 2014, and in 1977. David Siders The Sacramento Bee
On April 1, 2015, Gov. Jerry Brown attended a routine snow survey at 6,800 feet in the Sierra Nevada, near Echo Summit on Highway 50 along the road to Lake Tahoe. The April survey is an annual ritual, marking the end of the winter season, in which automated sensors and technicians in the field strive to measure how much water the state’s farms and cities will receive from snowmelt. The measurements, explained by Frank Gehrke, chief of the California cooperative snow surveys program, showed the snowpack at just 5 percent of average for April 1, 2015, well below the previous record low of 25 percent, which was reached in 2014, and in 1977. David Siders The Sacramento Bee
Capitol Alert

Capitol Alert

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

California drought fears ease, don’t vanish, with rain

April 13, 2016 1:00 PM

Comments

More Videos

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

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

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

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

Construction workers 'are caught up in the housing crunch' too, union leader says 1:24

Construction workers 'are caught up in the housing crunch' too, union leader says

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

California lawmaker praises signing of diaper bill 1:03

California lawmaker praises signing of diaper bill

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

A look at widespread fire devastation in Santa Rosa

This Bay area activist says safe, affordable drinking water is a rural community's right 1:01

This Bay area activist says safe, affordable drinking water is a rural community's right

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

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

Banned books that shaped American literature 2:08

Banned books that shaped American literature

Take a look inside of what was the Rocklin Golf Club 0:55

Take a look inside of what was the Rocklin Golf Club

  • '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.

Advertising



Catherine Bettar
916-321-1083
cbettar@sacbee.com

Capitol Alert staff



Amy Chance
Political editor
achance@sacbee.com
@Amy_Chance

Dan Smith
Capitol bureau chief
smith@sacbee.com
@DanielSnowSmith

Christopher Cadelago
California politics
ccadelago@sacbee.com
@ccadelago

Angela Hart
California politics
ahart@sacbee.com
@ahartreports

Alexei Koseff
Legislature
akoseff@sacbee.com
@akoseff

Taryn Luna
Lobbying and influence
tluna@sacbee.com
@tarynluna

Twitter
@CapitolAlert

Facebook
@capitolalert