Here's an overview of the proposed state laws that California voters will either decide on the Nov. 3 ballot.
Supporters of Prop 25 say the current cash bail system is inherently racist and classist, keeping poor people and minorities in jail because they cannot afford to pay bail like the wealthy can. However, some advocates argue an algorithm could worsen discrimination and keep people of color in jail at disproportionate rates.
That means your registration has to be postmarked or submitted electronically no later than Oct. 19.
Bay Area counties are reporting record-breaking mail-in ballot turn-out.
A statewide survey in September by the Public Policy Institute of California shows Prop 16 struggling to gain support.
Election officials can open the return envelopes containing voted mail ballots beginning 29 business days before Election Day.
Secretary of State Alex Padilla gives tips and insight to voters about how to make sure their vote is counted this November.
California's Proposition 15 would keep tax breaks in place for homeowners and hike taxes on commercial industrial real estate worth more than $3 million based on their current value.
Election officials are also keeping a close eye on any problems with voter intimidation at the polls. Any threatening language or actions will not be tolerated as people cast their ballots.
The system tying taxes to the most recent purchase price now faces one of its biggest challenges.
Two gig-economy drivers with very different takes on California's Prop. 22. Voters will decide November 3 on whether drivers are considered employees.
Pelosi faces first general election challenger from the left in 33 years.
The Oakland City Council is set to decide on Tuesday whether or not to place a measure on the November ballot that would create an independent civilian review commission.