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{{tnr}}A '''San Francisco Bayview Jobs and Housing, Proposition G''' ballot question was on the [[June 3, 2008 ballot measures in California|June 3, 2008 ballot]] in [[San Francisco City and County, California ballot measures#June 3|San Francisco]], [[California]], where it was '''easily approved.'''<ref>[http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2008/05/16/BAHM10LRJG.DTL&type=politics ''San Francisco Chronicle'', "S.F. voters face ballot measures", May 17, 2008]</ref>
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{{tnr}}A '''San Francisco Bayview Jobs and Housing, Proposition G''' ballot question was on the [[June 3, 2008 ballot measures in California|June 3, 2008 ballot]] in [[San Francisco City and County, California ballot measures#June 3|San Francisco]], [[California]], where it was '''easily approved.'''<ref>[http://www.sfgate.com/cgi-bin/article.cgi?f=/c/a/2008/05/16/BAHM10LRJG.DTL&type=politics ''San Francisco Chronicle'', "S.F. voters face ballot measures," May 17, 2008]</ref>
  
 
Proposition G allowed the Lennar Corporation to develop an 800-acre parcel in Bay View-Hunter's Point with shops and high-rise office and residential space, and clean up toxins from the Naval Shipyards.
 
Proposition G allowed the Lennar Corporation to develop an 800-acre parcel in Bay View-Hunter's Point with shops and high-rise office and residential space, and clean up toxins from the Naval Shipyards.

Latest revision as of 08:08, 21 March 2014

A San Francisco Bayview Jobs and Housing, Proposition G ballot question was on the June 3, 2008 ballot in San Francisco, California, where it was easily approved.[1]

Proposition G allowed the Lennar Corporation to develop an 800-acre parcel in Bay View-Hunter's Point with shops and high-rise office and residential space, and clean up toxins from the Naval Shipyards.

Proposition G also:

  • Allowed 33% of the residences to go to affordable housing for families of differing income groups.
  • Included some accommodations for those in the lowest-income bracket.

Supporters of Proposition G said that if it didn't pass, the 49ers would never have had another chance to build a stadium in San Francisco.

Proposition G competed with Proposition F, on the same ballot. Proposition F was defeated by a wide margin.

Election results

Proposition G
ResultVotesPercentage
Approveda Yes 99,008 62.49%
No59,42337.51%
These final, certified, election results are from the San Francisco elections office.

Ballot question

The question on the ballot:

Proposition G: "Shall it be City policy to encourage timely development of a mixed-use project in the Bayview on Candlestick Point and Hunters Point Shipyard, including a new 49ers stadium or a non-stadium alternative; shall the City be authorized to transfer park land in Candlestick Point for non-recreational use if the land is replaced with new public parks or open spaces of at least equal size and the transfer meets the measure's policy objectives; and shall Propositions D and F, approved by the voters in June 1997, be repealed?"[2]

See also

External links

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References

  1. San Francisco Chronicle, "S.F. voters face ballot measures," May 17, 2008
  2. Note: This text is quoted verbatim from the original source. Any inconsistencies are attributed to the original source.