Difference between revisions of "San Francisco Road Repaving and Street Repair bond proposition, Measure B (November 2011)"

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{{tnr}}A '''San Francisco Road Repaving and Street Repair bond proposition, Measure B''' is on the {{nov08ca2011}} for voters in {{san francisco}}.
 
{{tnr}}A '''San Francisco Road Repaving and Street Repair bond proposition, Measure B''' is on the {{nov08ca2011}} for voters in {{san francisco}}.
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==Election results==
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{{Short outcome
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| title = San Francisco Proposition B
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| yes = 73,884
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| yespct = 67.44
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| no = 35665
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| nopct = 32.56
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| image = {{approved}}
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| unresolved =
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}}
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::''Election results are from the [http://www.sfelections.org/results/20111108/ San Francisco elections office] as of 9:47 p.m. PST on November 8, 2011.''
  
 
==Support==
 
==Support==

Revision as of 00:50, 9 November 2011

A San Francisco Road Repaving and Street Repair bond proposition, Measure B is on the November 8, 2011 ballot for voters in San Francisco.

Election results

San Francisco Proposition B
ResultVotesPercentage
Approveda Yes 73,884 67.44%
No3566532.56%
Election results are from the San Francisco elections office as of 9:47 p.m. PST on November 8, 2011.

Support

San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee and seven members of the San Francisco Board of Supervisors signed the official “Yes on B” ballot argument. They say it will put "San Francisco back on the road to safer and smoother streets."[1]

Opposition

The official ballot guide arguments against Proposition B were signed by Judith Berkowitz from the Coalition for SF Neighbors. She says Proposition B "does not explain why the City Administrator and DPW Director neglected for 20 years to direct already budgeted street repair funds to repaving our streets."[1]

Ballot text

The question on the ballot:

PROPOSITION B: "To fix potholes and repave deteriorating streets in neighborhoods throughout San Francisco, repair and strengthen deteriorating stairways, bridges and overpasses, improve safety for pedestrians and bicyclists, improve disabled access to sidewalks, and construct and renovate traffic infrastructure to improve Municipal Transportation Agency transit reliability and traffic flow on local streets, shall the City and County of San Francisco issue $248,000,000 in general obligation bonds subject to independent oversight and regular audits?"[2]

External links

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Beyond Chron, "Dueling Pension Reform Measures Dominate Voter Handbook", August 29, 2011
  2. Note: This text is quoted verbatim from the original source. Any inconsistencies are attributed to the original source.

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