Press Clippings

pdf 1987 – January 24 – Sacramento Union – Misguided welfare programs

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1987 – January 24 – Sacramento Union – Misguided welfare programs.pdf

” Sacramento, CA (Sacramento Co.) Union (Cir. D. 93,501) (Cir. S. 92,680) JA l,1 2 \ufffd 1r)\”.\” \ufffd ,, .. . .:_ …. ,, ..Jlls,’1 P. C. B F..cr. 1888 Misguided welfare program We would like to direct your attention to ,everal incorrect statements contained in your Dec. 29 editorial entitled \”Interrupting the cycle of we4f are dependency.\” \u00b71) fou incorrectly imply that AFDC recipients emt the federal government $132 billion a year. Tbe truth is that most of the major programs aervtng AFQC recipients together cost less than 115 billion a year, which is a far cry from $132 Millon, but leis than what is being spent in farm subsidies to millionaire farmers. The other $117 billion pays administrative costs such as pemment payrolls and equipment, including automobiles. I> Your editorial alleges that recipients have a :ei \u00b7 education, work or training under the G Ingram. This is not true. If you read the Mf fully, you’ll find that the county welfare tllpartment has the option of putting one into ecllcation, uncompensated work < also known as llaverJ\u00bb or training. 3 . _ )\u00b7.-iftb say that ''They (recipients) will also be atve11tansportation, child-care and clothing allowances.\" This is totally untrue. Clients may be provided with child care, if the county welfare department decides that they need it, which, according to the county plans, is the exception, rather than the nile. The provision of transportation is \"take the 111111\" while the county welfare director drives a . eounty car at taxpayer expense. To date, clothing allowances have not been given to one of the 7,673 persons who have participated in the program. 4) You state that the critics of workfare \"say it is somehow demeaning to require the poor to earn their welfare benefits.\u00b7\u00b7 What we say is that we do not believe that anvbodv in America should pro\\'ide another person with labor without compensation. GAIN was intended to teach and train people employable skills. Workfare does not compensate for the labor that welfare recipients provide: rather, it keeps them on welfare and gives them a \"welfare check\" rather than a \"pay check.\" What poor people want is a pay check and not a welfare check. Workfare fails to do this. Finall\ufffd-. you state that the GAIN program is \"sin-1Uar\u00b7\u00b7 to the program in Massachusetts. Tllis i5 like -stating that democracy in the United Stat\ufffds is similar to the democracy of Marcos. Tht- .Massachusetts P \"gram is not a punishment pr'Ogram like San Dieg .... \u00b7s workfare program or the GAIN program. In Massachusetts, the program saves money because participants are treated with dignity and respect. and are not forced to p_articipate in the program under the constant whip of the !ocal workfare bur\ufffducrats like San Diego's program and the GAIN program. Kevin M. Aslanian lacramento "

pdf 1987 – January 9 – LA Times – $39-Billion State Budget Proposed

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1987 – January 9 – LA Times – $39-Billion State Budget Proposed.pdf

” Part 1\/Friday;January 9, )987 \u00b7* . lloaAngeles Sime, $39-Billion State Budget Proposed Deuklilejian’s Virtually No-Gr owth\u00ad Plan Calls for, Health, Educati on Cuts By DOUGLAS SHUIT. Times Staff Writer SACRAMENTO-In his most ideological budget yet, Republican Gov. George. Deukmejian embraced the state’s constitutionally re\u00ad quired spending limit Thursday by proposing a virtually no-growth $39-billion fiscal plan that calls for slashing or eliminating Democrat\u00ad ic-supported health and education : programs. The governor. saying. that he was keeping faith with voters who placed a spending ceiling in the state Constitution in 1979, called \u00b7 for cuts in the $5-billion Medi-Cal program, in special school pro\u00ad grams for minority, handicapped and, gifted children, and in state\u00ad mandated county health programs. 1 _ _ The_new budget plan presented to the Democrat-led Legislature also would impose a six-month delay on scheduled increases in financial aid to public schools, in state employee pay raises and in \u00b7 income supplements for welfare recipients and those receiving sup\u00ad port under a special program for the aged, blind and disabled. . Shift In Obli1ation1 As part of the effort to \u00b7further streamline \u00b7 spending. Deukmejian will ask the Legislature to shift the responsibility for $477 million in state-required programs from Sac\u00ad ramento to cities and .counties throughout the state. The governor also would end state support for the California OccuR_ational Safety and Health Adn jnistration, an indus- \u00b7 trial safety pl_\”ogram. The governor\”s budget proposal is sure to ignite several fights in the Legislature, where Democrats feel that the political pendulum may start to swing back their way. nationally and in California. Sever\u00ad al Democratic leaders were outspo\u00ad kenly critical of Deukmejian’s spending plan. Overali, the fifth budget of Deukmejian\”s tenure as governor wouid boost state spending by only 1.8%, the lowest year-to-year in\u00ad crease since he took office in 1983. In dollar terms, it means that all state departments would have to divide $682 million in new money, an amount less than what educa\u00ad tors have been saying public schools alone will need to keep pace with rising costs and pupil enrollments. At the same time that Deukmeji\u00ad an is proposing cuts in many of the Legislature’s most politically sen\u00ad sitive programs, he wants to com\u00ad pletely rebuild the state’s $I-bil\u00ad lion budget reserve, a trade-off certain to encounter stiff legisla\u00ad tive opposition. \”We are going to have to Jook at all sacred cows and the most sacred cow is the surplus,\” asserted As- Related stories. Page 18 _ sembly Speaker Willie Brown ( 0- San Francisco). Re described the \u00b7 plan to shift state programs back to the local level as \”ludicrous\” and \”awful. \ufffd Senate PresidenrPro Tern David A. Roberti ( D-Los\”\”\”‘\”Angeles) said lratly: I don’t agree . with this bu\ufffdget: The governor is trying to mamtam a $1\ufffdbillion reserve. but at the same time cut back basic programs such as worker safety, Medi-Cal and education.\” \u00b7, Roberti. referring to Deukmeji-. an’s proposal to begin reducing sc_ho?l c!ass sizes and pay for it by el\ufffdmmatmg what he considers \”less . essential\” education programs. charged that \”under the governor’s budget there wouid be smaller classes. but kids would be learning less.\” . This is the first budget strongly mfl\ufffdenced by the spending ceiling put mto the California Constitution by voters in 1979. The lf11it is Please see BUDGET, fa1e 22 Coatfaue4 from P\ufffdre 1 . \ufffdeter\ufffdined by a formula based on inflation and population growth Deukmejian’s budget would bring s_tate expenditures within $80 mil\u00ad hon . of the limit, but only if the LegisJ\ufffdture agrees to Deukmejian’s bu\ufffdget-cutting package.\” If the Legislature balks, the state could\u00b7 go-over the limit. L\ufffdnother check on spending is lower-than-expected tax revenues. -\ufffd_ut, \ufffdven t\ufffdough_ th\ufffd spending celling and a levelmg off of tax re’Ven\ufffdes helped shape the budget, theaf1scal. plan clearly reflects Oeukmejian’s conservative politi– cal:philosophy. \u00b7 \”It is. a balanced budget. It is a responsible budget \u00b7 Jt includes a substantial. measure of reforms. And it’s fOi_ng to result i\ufffd helping to sav.e, taxpayers many millions of dollars.\” Deukmejian said, reading a piepared statement into televi\u00ad sion -cameras. :[_he \ufffdov\ufffdrnor, in.listing hi\ufffd pri\u00ad orities, said education programs would atiU get 55 % of the overall budget Along with the proposed cuts, Df:ukmejian noted that he put money m the budget for increased spending on highways, foreign tr\ufffdde development. toxic cleanup, prisons and a new \”children’s initi\u00ad ati.\ufffde.\” Deukmejian, who began his sec\u00ad ond four-year term Monday as the result of a landslide reelection victory last November over Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley. said th_e new fiscal plan \”keeps faith with the people when they voted in 1979 to limit the growth of govern- ment.\” jl’he Republican chief executive said he has been \”insisting\” on a $1-billion reserve so the state could pay for unforeseen emergencies such \ufffd fires or floods. or to provide a cushion for. the kind of problems that developed last month\u00b7\u00b7 when unexpected expenditures and . a \u00b7 drop-off in tax re\ufffd:enues created a $900-million budget shortage. -, \u00b7 \”If this recent [budget) shortfall . – that \ufffde h\ufffdve experienced proves \u00b7 anything, it. proves that this re-\u00b7 serve is a\ufffdsolute-ly essential,’.’ .\u00b7 Deukmejian said. \u00b7. . \u00b7 .- . Deukme)ian . even managed a Joke. playing off his nickname D\ufffd\ufffde: Noting that Democrats had cnt1c1zed sqme of\u00b7 his budget pro\u00ad pos?ls, peukmejian said, \”They don \ufffd t\ufffdmk \u00b7\u00b7that this is a budget that s fit for a king. Well. this budget satisfies\u00b7 a Duke and \u00b7 I’m \ufffdery. pleased with it And, more uriportant. it satisfies the taxpayers of California. because they wiJl nqt have to p_ay a king’s ransom in order to pay for this budget.\” \u00b7. \”This is the worst budget for schools since Jerry;Brpwn,\” assert- . Flaeal Auumptlon ed state Supt. of Public Instruction \u00b7 Newly \u00b7revised budget docu-. Bill Honig, referring to former Gov. ments released by Qie Department Edmund G. Brown, J\ufffd. . . of Finance show that spending Deukniejian recommended tui- during the current . year \u00b7\u00b7will be tion increases at both the l]niversi- $38.4 billion, \u00b7 up\u00b7 from previous tx. of C\ufffdlifomia \ufffdnd the California estimates of $37 billion. \u00b7 Finance St..a\ufffde Fciiei:sity!aud Colleges sys- officials said the big jump was due tern. Yearly fees or UC undergrad- to cost overruns in prison and uates would go p 9.1 %, or $130 a Medi-Cal programs and substantial year, to $1,37 for the. 1987-88 increases in spending on bonds academic ye . Fees. for under- during recent months. \u00b7 \u00b7 graduates at te colleges \u00b7would The new budget is built on an go up 10%, $630 a year for assumption that midyear spending full-time stud nt.s. , \u00b7 , cuts and budget readjustments will The budg adds an additional leave the state with a $553-million $250 milJion from the slate high- budget reserve\u00b7 when the current way fund fa additional construe- fiscal year ends June 30. \u00b7 tion. Includ d in the budget pro- The budget proposes staying un-:- posal was increase of 400 jobs in der the spending lid, in part,\u00b7 by the ent of Transportation -delaying increases in aid to public most of thef m to spee ay , schools, state employee pay raises, constructi\ufffdn and reoairs. ‘ .and inflation adjustments for wel- \”We need more\u00b7 projects mov- fare recipients for six months. ing,\” Finance Director Jesse R Under \u00b7current law, increases tied Huff said} acknowledging criticism \u00b7 to the rate of inflation are sched- about Ui\ufffd. slowness of highway ‘ -uled to go into effect at the start of. construcJion and repairs. the new fiscal year July I. Deuk- . Deukipejian added relatively lit- mejian’s proposal would delay the tie_ new;-\ufffd spending for\ufffdIDS_Jac- increases until ,Jan. 1, 1988, or quired immune deficiency syn- 4alfway through the fiscal year. drome), the epidemic disease that \u00b7 Postponing increases in school attacks the body’s ability to ward aid would save the state $185 off fa.tal diseases. Huff said current million, the Department of Finance \ufffdtate financing of $31.5 mil!ion for .estimated. Delaying welfare bene- AIDS programs is the highest in fit increases by six months would the nation. save $120 million, and another sso\u00b7 The state prison system and its million in savings would be gener- swelling inmate population contin- .ated by putting off state employee ues to require big infusions of pay raises. \u00b7 \ufffd . \u00b7\u00b7 money. Deukmejian asked for a . -The Coalition of California Wei\ufffd 10% budget increase-or $132 mil- fare Rights Organizations criticized lion-for the Department of Cor- Deukmejian for delaying the 3.6% \ufffd re\ufffdtions next year, which would increase for welfare recipients just bnng total spending up to $1.4 weeks after his own salary jumped . billion. . \u00b7 sharply. Deukmejian’s annual sala- The spending plan anticipates ry went.Jrom $49,100 to $85,000 this .\u2713- 8,000 new prisoners by the end of week wh\ufffdn \ufffde was sworn in for his the next fiscal year, bringing the \u00b7 second term.’-Other constitutional total in\ufffdate population.to 72,010 by . officers received comparable rais- June, 1988, just about double what es. ,. \u00b7 it was when Deukmejian first took Deukmejian said he was setting office four years ago.’ \u00b7 . aside enough money to pay for pay The budget proposal now goes to raises of up to 3% for state govern- the Legislature for five months of ment workers. hearings and revisions before it is State support for public schools, returned to Deukmejian by the grades kindergarten through 12, Assembly and Senate, meaning would increase by 2.4%, the small- that the toughest political decisions est hike ever proposed by Deukme- lie ahead. \u00b7 jian. But . Administration officials ,.said school f inancing actually \u00b7. woqld go up 4 % when lottery funds .: and other revenue sources are .. included. \u00b7 Jhree Measures Huff said the Administration .. most immediately wiH ask the Legislature io p\ufffdss three bills de\u00ad signed to save the state $190 mil\u00ad lion during the current fiscal year. One of the bills would save $90 million by using bond \u00b7 money to finance school maintenance proj\u00ad ects. Another is a proposal to save $70 million in unemployment insurance costs for public workers by financ\u00ad ing their contributions from the unemployment insurance fund, in effect. passing the costs on to private employers who contribute to the fund. \u00b7 : The third would cut $20 million in rev\ufffdnues lo special districts by changmg revenue-sharing formu-\u00b7\u00b7\u00b7 !as \ufffdnacted previously. by the Leg\ufffd ISlature. ,\u00b7 \u00b7 Lat\ufffdr. the Administration .Will ask for $150 million in cuts in1 the Medi-Cal program. Huff said’. the governor has a task force studying Medi-Cal reform and a formal proposal ultimately will be sent tc the Legislature. . \u00b7 \ufffde proposed cuts .in special re:1di\ufffdg a\ufffdd _education programs {or rrunonty, ! gifted and handicapped children would be spread over two years. They are part of a Deukmeji\u00ad an plan . to cut some programs in order to add $60 million this year to the public schools budget to relieve overcrpwded classrooms. Among the programs that would be cutJs one that provides special\u00b7 financial aid to urban school dis\u00ad tricts. :’Also hit would be the Mil\u00ad ler-qpruh Reading, the Gifted and Talented Education (GATE) \u00b7 and the Native American Indian Edu\u00ad cation programs . . Honig said, \”What goqd is reduc\u00ading \u00b7\ufffdlass size\u00b7 when you are ripping \ufffdh\ufffd money for it out \u00b7of reading improvement and programs for disadvantaged and gifted\u00b7 stu;. dents?\” T\ufffde gover!lor’s budget proposes ending state involvement in dozens of costly programs\u00b7 and turning authority for them over to cities and counties. Un\ufffder the so-called \”disengage\u00ad ment. plan; the state would give counties $477 million during the \ufffdpcoming budget\u00b7year. Then, dur\u00ad mg the following year, counties \u00b7 would be guaranteed a one-quarter share of the state sales tax to cover future costs ,of running the pro\u00ad grams. ; Another proposal calls for the \ufffdutright eliminat\ufffdon .of $86.5 mil\u00ad hon in spertfing on 29 programs mandated ori local governments by the state. Among the programs is a state \ufffdeq\ufffdrement that county c\ufffderks mform \u00b7each voter whether hlB or her polling plac\ufffd is equipped for the ha\ufffdcapped. ”

pdf 1987 – January 9 – Sacramento Bee – Cuts, changes for health, welfare

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1987 – January 9 – Sacramento Bee – Cuts, changes for health, welfare.pdf

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pdf 1987 – June 22 – San Francisco Chronicle – Law -Pay Jobs May Take the Gain From GAIN

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1987 – June 22 – San Francisco Chronicle – Law -Pay Jobs May Take the Gain From GAIN.pdf

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pdf 1987 – June 25 – Fresno Bee – Fresno suit challenges GAIN project

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1987 – June 25 – Fresno Bee – Fresno suit challenges GAIN project.pdf

” \ufffdresno suit \u00b7\ufffdb81\ufffdellges G\ufffdIN project\u00b7 \ufffd\ufffd,\ufffd\ufffd \ufffdBEE itY9lfare dients question GAIN was the first of 13 counties to begin \ufffd.-:.-_\u00b7: ___ -.. W. \u00b7–payin_ Q _pOSitiOnS ‘-;\ufffdHt. the program. \ufffd _’: –continued from Page B1 \u00b7 – Through the end of May; 492 peo-. ”-1{,:.. r. :..::, – ple have been sent to work here in \ufffd–AMY PYLE , -\ufffd\u00b7 6\ufffda_nce that faC! by explaining that jobs ranging from bartender to data \ufffd98 staff writer . nnrumum wage Job\ufffd can be the first processor, \u00b7 from tax examiner to \u00b7 :*:.;; . – -\ufffdrf:Vep\u00b7 t\ufffdwa\ufffdd better JOhs: . roofer. Their average monthly saJa .; t:-,:The first legal challenge to California’s work’! _–:,;.-…\ufffd:-\u00b7.-We d hke to try\u00b7to find a m1dd!e ry is $686. \u00b7 . Jate program is being launched in Fresno Coumy \u00b7:1 J !,.\ufffdu\ufffdd . th\ufffdt allows us . to explam Original projections were for 817 ,hrough a lawsuit that claims welfare clients :\ufffd;:.W.ha! s ID \ufffdt for ,them m the long placements by the end\u00b7 of \u00b7June, a :Jia_ve not been fairly advised of their rights_ to . ;ci \ufffd9Jn, h\ufffd said. . . goal that county -administrators -now . refuse low-paying jobs. . Specifically, th\ufffd Fresno case cnt1- acknowledge as unrealistic. \u00b7 . ‘- I The case was filed in Superior Court this CIZes con\ufffdr\ufffdcts signed_ by all work\ufffd However, .numbers may improve spring on behalf of local welfare recipients \u00b7Car- \u00b7: .. fare part\ufffdcipants, ‘Yhich attorneys under a pilot program, scheduled to men Sanchez and John Sommers, both of whom \u00b7’ \ufffday _contam two maJor flaws. _ . begin later this\u00b7 summer, that will are. enrolled in the Greater Avenues for Inde\ufffdn- \u00b7, : \u00b7i 1 0,.J ae&ond contract. Even that brief two. \ufffd ,.. r – j iSee GAIN\ufffde _84 \” .. \ufffd _ – _ — :E ement co!lcenu _ \u00b7ng the right !o The major hitch to GAIN 1ft’Fres\u00ad ,\ufffd\ufffd\ufffd down a Job does \u00b7not appear m no and elsewhere has been the un- – 1hi$ second contract. expected _ number of people requir- -\ufffdi , Several \ufffdimilar lawsuits against ing remedial education. Instead of \\\ufffdAIN are being prepared around the state estimate of 20-30 percent, -\ufffd– the state, according to Kevin Asian- more than half of the GAIN. appli\u00ad \”i:m; advocate for the Coalition of cants have failed tests of basic skills .. , C,\u00b5ifomia Welfare Rights Organiza- such as reading and _mathematics. \u00b7 \”\u00b7p6ns. . \u00b7 While GAIN is ex-pected to save \u00b7 -\ufffd – -Tbaes just one of many lawsuits money in – the long run, Fresno’s ,ii#lat-should be filed,\” Aslanian said, wish list for this year’s program was \u00b7\u00b7: \”but we haven’t been able to flush nearly twi\ufffd as expensive as last -\ufffd:oufthe victims yet\”. . year’s – $18.6 million. However, \u00b7\\\ufffd;. GAIN is a statewide program to ifs not certain the county will re\u00ad ciPirt _ \ufffdel_fare recipients to work by ceive that amount because Gov . . \ufffd’1fenng them \ufffd boost through sub- D\ufffdu_kmejian ‘s proposal for a $150 sidized training, education or coun- million statewide GAIN budge1 re\u00ad :, -\ufffdling. A year ago, Fresno County cently was cut by $40 million. ”

pdf 1987- July 24 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Oakland Tribune – Workfare plan stalls in Fresno

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pdf 1987- June 12 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Sacramento Bee – "Workfare" rolls to cut in half

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CCWRO Press Clipping – 6-12-87 – Sacramento Bee –

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pdf 1987- June 12 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Sacramento Bee – "Workfare" rolls to cut in half

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pdf 1987- June 24 -CCWRO Press Clipping- Five Cities Times Press Recorder – County Not Discouraged by Pain in GAIN

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pdf 1987- June 8 – CCWRO Press Clipping -Sacramento Bee – Yuba able to put some aid recipients to work

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pdf 1987-Dec. 30 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Oakland Tribune – Court ruling due today on AFDC payment cots.pdf

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CCWRO Press Clipping – 12-30-87 – Oakland Tribune 0- Court ruling due today on AFDC payment cots.pdf

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pdf 1987-Febr. 257 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Indian Valley Record -CCWRO court case on GA.pdf

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pdf 1987-Febr.18 -CCWRO Press Clipping – Plumas Reporter – Court throws out study for assistance.pdf

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pdf 1987-Jan. 17 -CCWRO Press Clipping- San Francisco Examiner-Chronicle – Fledging workfare program may be forced to cut back.pdf

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CCWRO Press Clipping- 1-17-1987 – San Francisco Examiner-Chronicle – Fledging workfare program may be forced t cut back.pdf

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pdf 1987-Jan. 24 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Letter to the Editor Sacramento Union

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CCWRO Press Clipping – 1-24-87- Letter to the Editor Sacramento Union.pdf

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pdf 1987-June 22 – CCWRO Press Clipping – SF Chronicle – Low Pay Jobs May Take the Gain from GAIN.pdf

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CCWRO Press Clipping – 6-22-87 – SF Chronicle – Low Pay Jobs May Take the Gain from GAIN.pdf

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pdf 1987-June 22 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Sacramento Bee – GAIN Criticized.pdf

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pdf 1987-June 25 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Fresno Bee – Fresno Suit Challenges GAIN Project.pdf

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CCWRO Press Clipping -6-25-1987 – Fresno Bee – Fresno Suit Challenges GAIN Project.pdf

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pdf 1987-March 18 -CCWRO Press Clipping – Sacramento Daily Recorder – Domestic Violence Bill .pdf

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CCWRO Press Clipping – 3-18-87 – Sacramento Daily Recorder – Domestic Violence Bill .pdf

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pdf 1987-Nov. 4 – CCWRO Press Clipping – Yolo Democrat – New welfare plan drawing mixed reaction.pdf

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