Local Congressional Races, Statewide Propositions Too Close To Call –


LOS ANGELES (CBSLA) – It’s been almost a week since the elections, but there are a number of local conventions and proposals across the state that are still too close to the call.

Employee Geraldine Hernandez is looking for errors because ballot papers submitted on time on election day will be sent on election day 5. November. (Photo by Kate Birmingham/MediaNews Group/Pasadena Star News on Getty Images)

In the race for the 25th. In the 2nd Congressional district, Democratic challenger Christie Smith took a small lead over Republican Mike Garcia. With 87.46 percent of the districts, Smith got 50.2 percent of the votes, compared to 49.8 percent for Garcia, a difference of 1287 votes.

At 25. The district includes parts of northern Los Angeles and eastern Ventura County, including the cities of Palmdale, Santa Clarita and most of Lancaster and Simi Valley.

Thirty-four. In the fourth congressional district, incumbent Democrat Jimmy Gomez stands opposite his colleague David Kim. Gomez got 53.1% of the votes, while Kim got 46.9% of the votes, a difference of 12,192 votes, although Associated Press has not yet mentioned the race.

District 34 includes Eagle Rock, Korean Town and Boyle Heights.

39e. Republican Yong Kim continues to lead Democratic President Gil Sisneros in the first congressional district. With 97.29 percent of the districts, Kim obtained 50.54 percent of the votes, compared to 49.46 percent for the sisneros, a difference of 3,550 votes.

39e. The district includes parts of the districts of Los Angeles, Orange and San Bernardino, including Fullerton Heights, La Habra, Brea, Buena Park, Anaheim Hills, Placentya, Yorba Linda, Diamond Bar, Chino Hills, Hacienda Heights and Rowland Heights.

In District 48, Republican chancellor Michelle Steele took over Harley Ruda on Monday. In 95.48% of the sites, Stahl received 50.95% of the votes, compared to 49.05% for Rud – the difference is 7346 votes.

The 48th. The district represents Costa Mesa, Fountain Valley, Huntington Beach, Laguna Beach, Laguna Niegel, Newport Beach, Sealing Beach and parts of Garden Grove, Midway City, Alice Viejo, Santa Ana and Westminster.

Three of the measures taken by the state after Monday’s vote were not adopted: 86.96% of the polling stations reported this.

Voters seem to have voted in favour of motion 14, which calls for the approval of a $5 billion bond issue for stem cell research, with 51.13% in favour compared to 48.87% – the difference is 332,145 votes.

But voters seem to have been against Proposition 15, which seeks to increase funding for public schools and community colleges by changing taxation on commercial and industrial property, with 51.67% voting against, while 48.33% voted in favour – the difference was 498,568.

Although voters apparently supported Proposition 19, which aims to grant tax benefits to elderly homeowners, disabled people or victims of natural disasters while reducing inheritance tax benefits, with 51.19% of votes against – the difference is 348,157.

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