California Governor Jerry Brown, accompanied by his wife Anne Gust Brown, walks out of the historic Governor's Mansion in midtown Sacramento on election night in June 2014. Evan Westrup, a spokesman for Brown, said in an email that the administration now considers the mansion a “possible residence” for Brown and future governors. California is one of only a handful of states without a permanent governor’s residence, and the sleeping arrangements of the state’s chief executives have been a persistent, if relatively minor, source of consternation.
California Governor Jerry Brown, accompanied by his wife Anne Gust Brown, walks out of the historic Governor's Mansion in midtown Sacramento on election night in June 2014. Evan Westrup, a spokesman for Brown, said in an email that the administration now considers the mansion a “possible residence” for Brown and future governors. California is one of only a handful of states without a permanent governor’s residence, and the sleeping arrangements of the state’s chief executives have been a persistent, if relatively minor, source of consternation. José Luis Villegas Sacramento Bee file
California Governor Jerry Brown, accompanied by his wife Anne Gust Brown, walks out of the historic Governor's Mansion in midtown Sacramento on election night in June 2014. Evan Westrup, a spokesman for Brown, said in an email that the administration now considers the mansion a “possible residence” for Brown and future governors. California is one of only a handful of states without a permanent governor’s residence, and the sleeping arrangements of the state’s chief executives have been a persistent, if relatively minor, source of consternation. José Luis Villegas Sacramento Bee file