California Elections

November 2, 2010 by USA Post 

California Elections, USC sophomore and first time voters, Stephanie Vidal, 18, retires to the Democrats sweep the election in California to ensure the future of education.

Vidal walked twelve blocks from the campus of USC to John W. Mack Elementary School today voted in this historic election midterm.

Although this was his first time voting, Vidal has always been considered a Democrat. His main concern this election is to return mid-term money into the education system. She believes that the Democratic candidate Jerry Brown can help.

“I am totally dependent on all kinds of financial assistance that I can get, so when ‘Cal Grant was about to be fired I was afraid,” he said.

Vidal worked on the campus of one of the computing centers as a supervisor of students and depends on the money she earns. She participates in wireless problems in the laboratory and is grateful for the resources provided by USC.

Furthermore, Vidal voted “Yes” on Prop. 19 because she says, “people go to smoke pot anyway, why not tax? Anyway, I think People who already smoke weed will not make a habit just because it’s legal. ”

Vidal opposes freezing Prop. 23 in order to continue to seek solutions to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, “California is obviously a leader in protecting the environment throughout the country and I think we should pursue this. “- Michela Fossati-Bellani

Rachel Dawson, 19, put his faith in the Democratic gubernatorial candidate Jerry Brown this morning at the John W. Mack Elementary School Auditorium.

It is doubtful whether the political skills and Meg Whitman pushes for victory at Brown.

“I find it incredibly offensive that has not voted for 28 years,” USC student Torrance said. “And there is no reason for that.”

Despite reasoning Meg Whitman she was too dedicated to her family to vote until age 46, Dawson sees no credibility in its policies.

“The fact that she did not vote for so long, it is so I can not even think about the rest of what [it is] saying,” she said.

Previous experience as Governor Brown is more attractive for Dawson, and there are many issues to face him, if elected to office. – Sarah Webb

Josh Bernstein goes in the polls and vote based on the capacity of individual candidates, not just a particular party.

“I’m not voting Republican or Democrat,” he said. ” I see no difference between the two Parties. They both work against people who vote for them. ”

Bernstein will be a ballot vote for the Socialist Workers Party. He is a graduate student 31-year-old who is tired of seeing cuts in education programs in the state and national level. Studying for a Ph.D. in English at USC, he and his friends saw a lot of cuts firsthand.

“USC has slashed language programs, like the German department,” he said. “My friends who study in public schools are seeing huge cuts, such as social studies curriculum-wide. And our schools need lots of help. ”

Bernstein says he was inspired to come to vote today because it is “enough” issues in the government of California. His concerns about health, the death penalty, education, and unemployment have contributed to his impatience with California.

The excessive money spent on prisons is another reason that Bernstein will be voting “Yes” on Prop. 19 this election. He said wasting time and space in prisons for people who smoke marijuana is just “ridiculous”. Chelsea Goss -

Kellan said Turcy Megan Whitman is ideal for California governor.

“We need more foreigners and people like Mitt Romney,” she said. “We need people who know how to run a business and can it do so profitably and well.”

The Chicago native said that despite the fact that recent polls have indicated that Brown is
Favorite to win, Whitman may come out on top.

Turcy also said she voted in favor of Proposition 23. She said that the passage of this bill would cost too much money in California now, and it’s not something that California needs. – Tatum Marshall

Shane Keller voted for Democrats this morning, saying they are the people the right to settle in California.

Keller hit the post for Jerry Brown and Barbara Boxer mainly because he did not like Meg Whitman and Carly Fiorina positions and their stories.

“I heard many things wrong with Fiorina and the way she ran HP,” Keller said, “So that was probably the main reason I did not vote for her.”

When it comes to Whitman, Keller said it was his environmental substances that off.

“It would repeal [Assembly Bill 32], which was created thousands of green jobs and been really good to stop global warming,” he said.

Of course, Whitman is not necessary to repeal the law if the proposal 23 is past, something Keller hopes does not happen.

When it came to other proposals on the ballot, Keller has been prepared. Wanting to be educated on any proposal on the ballot, he turned to the media and newspaper editorials. Keller then discussed his findings with friends and family, hoping to sort through the clutter of the Internet and decide how to vote.

“I wrote how I vote on each of them before coming here so I would know which way I should vote,” he said.

In all, Keller was pleased to vote in midterm elections, given their importance for the future of California and the future of the entire country. – Andria Kowalchik

Aaron Brown, a black student at USC, was very pleased to participate in his first election.

“I am very sad that I missed voting in 2008, but I’m happy to have my voice out there this year, especially as a young voter,” he said.

As a Democrat, voted for Jerry Brown naturally Brown in the governor’s race and was adamant about his dislike of Republican candidate, Meg Whitman.

“I do not agree with the policies of Whitman or anything she stands for,” he said. “Running eBay does not sound right to run an entire state. Without speaking, she did not vote in his own state for 28 years. And while the situation housekeeper has just put the icing on the cake. ”

Besides the economy, Mr. Brown also had much to say on the various proposals on the ballot this year, in particular the proposals 19 and 23.

“I’m really tired of all the negativity surrounding Prop. 19, he said,” People see the marijuana, the words “legalize; and immediately freak out. If they took the time to do their research and see that this accessory can actually generate some money for our economy to sht*, then maybe they would not be so opposed. ”

Brown’s biggest fear in this election is more common among Democrats.

“It’s a scary thought to have another Republican running the state, but I’m hopeful it will not come to that. As my fellow Democrats to vote today, things are going very well. I’m excited and scared at the same time “-. Camille Massey

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