Here is a look at the results of the Propositions California voters had the chance to weigh in on Tuesday. Voters were in favor of the right to reproductive freedom while voters rejected a pair of sports betting propositions that would allow them to gamble both in person and online.
California also voted to approve a 2020 law prohibiting retail sale of certain flavored tobacco products (Prop 31).
|Yes||1||Constitutional Right to Reproductive Freedom||3,483,942||65.0%||1,872,872||35.0%|
|No||26||Sports Wagering on Tribal Lands||1,594,895||29.9%||3,743,971||70.1%|
|No||27||Online Sports Wagering Outside of Tribal Lands||897,060||16.7%||4,487,928||83.3%|
|Yes||28||Public School Arts and Music Education Funding||3,303,965||61.5%||2,064,340||38.5%|
|No||29||Regulates Kidney Dialysis Clinics||1,605,840||30.1%||3,731,716||69.9%|
|No||30||Tax to Fund ZEV/Wildfire Programs||2,204,485||41.0%||3,177,013||59.0%|
|Yes||31||Prohibition on Sale of Certain Tobacco Products||3,338,705||62.3%||2,020,305||37.7%|
Prop 1 Amends California Constitution to expressly include an individual’s fundamental right to reproductive freedom, which includes the fundamental right to choose to have an abortion and the fundamental right to choose or refuse contraceptives. This amendment does not narrow or limit the existing rights to privacy and equal protection under the California Constitution.
Prop 26 would have allowed four racetracks to offer in-person sports betting. Racetracks would pay the state a share of sports bets made. Tribal casinos could offer in-person sports betting, roulette, and games played with dice (such as craps) if permitted by individual tribal gambling agreements with the state. Tribes would be required to support state sports betting regulatory costs at casinos. People and entities would have a new way to seek enforcement of certain state gambling laws.
Prop 27 would have allowed Indian tribes and affiliated businesses to operate online/mobile sports wagering outside tribal lands. Directs revenues to regulatory costs, homelessness programs, nonparticipating tribes.
Prop 28 Provides additional funding from state General Fund for arts and music education in all K–12 public schools (including charter schools).
Prop 29 Requires physician, nurse practitioner, or physician assistant on site during treatment. Requires clinics to: disclose physicians’ ownership interests; report infection data
Prop 30 Allocates tax revenues to zero-emission vehicle purchase incentives, vehicle charging stations, and wildfire prevention
Prop 31 A “Yes” vote approves, and a “No” vote rejects, a 2020 law prohibiting retail sale of certain flavored tobacco products.
- 57.6% – Gavin Newsom
- 42.4% – Brian Dahle
- 57.8% – Eleni Kounalakis
- 42.2% – Angela Jacobs
Secretary of State
- 58.1% – Shirley Weber
- 41.9% – Rob Bernosky
- 53.6% – Malia Cohen
- 46.4% – Lanhee Chen
- 57.1% – Fiona Ma
- 42.9% – Jack Guerrero
- 57.2% – Rob Bonta
- 42.8% – Nathan Hochman
- 57.% – Ricardo Lara
- 42.1% – Robert Howell
Superintendent of Public Instruction
- 62.7% – Tony Thurmond
- 37.3% – Lance Christensen
US Senate (Full Term)
- 59.0% – Alex Padilla
- 41.0% – Mark Meuser
US Senate (Partial)
- 58.9 – Alex Padilla
- 41.1% – Mark Meuser
Reporting as of November 9, 2022, 8:30 a.m.
For Contra Costa County Election Results, click here.