San Francisco Green Party Supervisor Candidate Questionnaire 2020
Due Date: July 14


1. There are 10 sections to this questionnaire. Each section corresponds with the 10 Key Values of the Green Party.

2. Each section begins with a written question and ends with several multiple-choice questions. Please don't skip the written question.

3. The multiple-choice questions are answered by checking the box in the
appropriate column to indicate which is closest to your position:
+ = Support / Agree / Yes
- = Oppose / Disagree / No

: = Undecided / Don't know / No opinion

4. The world is too complex to always break down neatly into yes/no/maybe choices, so feel free to clarify any answers to multiple
choice questions with a few words.

Candidate Name: Veronica Shinzato
Phone Number: 415-933-7602
Name of Campaign Manager: Annie Flores
Are you receiving public financing: We are in the process of qualifying for public financing.
Signed voluntary spending limit: No. We are in this for the long haul. Unfortunately, we have been outraised by San Francisco's political establishment 8 to 1. So we are doing our best to raise grassroots donations, and not from corporate interests. Currently, our average contribution is $40.

Major Endorsements: Former State Senator, Carole Migden; Rosie Torres Oakland School Board Member D-7, Abel Guillen former Oakland City Council

2nd, 3rd endorsements in District: Tom Doudite, Former **SF Fire Department Assistant Chief
Robert Kinoshita, President & CEO of **Kinoshita Real Estate Group
Pepe Gonzalez, Radio News Anchor at **Aztec 50 and small business owner
Paul Osaki, Executive Director, **Japanese Cultural and Community Center of Northern California
David Fukuda, San Francisco business leader
Dan Yee, retired GWHS faculty and Richmond District community leader
Deborah Grabien, writer and Richmond District community leader
Anthony Wagner Jr., HR Business Partner **Alta Bates Health Center
Kazuko Benjamin, Retired **Lafayette SFUSD Teacher

Incumbent Supervisor whose votes most reflect your values:
Incumbent whose votes least reflect your values:

If the election were held today, who would you support as Board President: I would have to wait and see who is elected this November as D1 and D7 (no incumbent) and D3, D5, D9 (incumbent).

Who would be your second and third choices: -

Who did you endorse for Mayor in 2019 (all 3 choices, if applicable): London Breed

Who did you endorse for Mayor in 2018 (all 3 choices, if applicable): Mark Leno

Who did you endorse for Mayor in 2015 (all 3 choices, if applicable): Ed Lee

Who did you endorse for Sheriff in 2015: Ross Mirkarimi

1) Grassroots Democracy: What are your thoughts on Instant Runoff Voting, and District Elections? How have they worked to date? What would you change in the future?

Your response:

Rank choice voting was passed so that San Francisco would have a diverse representation based on each of the 11 Supervisor Districts, unfortunately this has not happened in San Francisco. What we do have every election is politics usual, and the same issues every election year. I am running an inclusive campaign so whether you are a green party, moderate, progressive, republican, or independent.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Sub-government such as Neighborhood Assemblies, Networks or District Councils
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Some commissions should be democratically elected
[ ] [ - ] [ ] The Mayor should appoint all commissioners
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Voters' right to recall elected officials
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Residency requirements for elected officials should be strictly enforced
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Ethics Commission should be disbanded
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Ethics Commission meetings should be televised
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Ethics Commission should prioritize investigating violations from well-funded campaigns
[ ] [ NO ] [ ] My campaign accepts corporate contributions
[ ] [ NO ] [ ] My campaign accepts contributions from paid lobbyists or related entities having any interest in City and County of San Francisco

2) Ecological Wisdom: Please outline your view of the major environmental and ecological issues facing San Francisco and your proposed policies to address them.

Lack of accountability around corporate and industrial pollution. We cannot allow the continuous degradation of our air quality through carbon emissions, especially in predominantly working-class, non-white neighborhoods, go unaccounted for. As Supervisor, I will:
* Build on the power of the City Attorney's Office to prosecute and investigate big oil companies and industrial polluters that harm our environment.
* Expand City incentives and rebates for low-income San Francisco residents to exchange their vehicles for low-carbon alternatives (electric or solar-powered vehicles).
* Work closely with MUNI to create a roadmap for the full electrification of all SF public transit to help diminish our carbon footprint and meet our state's reduced emissions target by 2030.

Building A Saltwater Pump For A More Disaster-Resilient Richmond. If there's something we've learned from COVID-19 so far, it's that we, as a City, are ill prepared to mitigate a large-scale disaster. The Richmond District will not be protected from large scale fires or post-earthquakes fires.
Expand high-pressure hydrant system.
Construct high-pressure saltwater pump station at the north end of Ocean Beach to protect Richmond and Sea Cliff from post-earthquake fires.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Phasing out all diesel buses (e.g., Muni, tour, shuttles)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Public Power
[ + ] [ ] [ ] City should take over PG&E distribution in SF
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Reducing or eliminating parking minimums in new housing and commercial developments
[ + ] [ ] [ ] As in Bayview, halt all US Navy Treasure Island transfers of lands tested by Tetra Tech, to private developers
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Natural Areas Program
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Tree Removals
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Use of Tier One herbicides in public parks
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Addition of SF Groundwater to City's potable supply
[ ] [ ] [ ] Artificial turf on City-owned athletic fields
[ ] [ ] [ ] Managed retreat and Coastal Zone protection in response to Global Warming

3) Social Justice:

A) What is your assessment of homelessness in San Francisco, and what solutions do you propose?

Your response:

Our homelessness crisis is the product of generations-long government inaction and neglect. With the rise of San Francisco's cost of living and declining housing supply, we've seen our homelessness population rise at historic numbers. This is also a public health crisis because the more unhoused residents we have, the more likely we are exposing them and those around them to COVID19.
Acquire vacant homes and hotel rooms to permanently house the homeless. We have 30,000 home vacancies. Meanwhile, only about 1500 have been housed even after the Board of Supervisors unanimously voted to lease hotel rooms. Long term, we need to unlock a lot of our resources and the tools available to us to put a dent on this crisis. Because the first step to addressing homelessness is housing. Period.
"311," not "911." Reduce the need for police especially in non-violent situations. Homelessness is a mental health issue. What we need to do is invest in more mental health professionals and social workers to improve our individualized, wrap-around services, and not criminalize them.
Improve our foster youth system. I've known so many classmates of my college-aged son who aged out of the system but left without a safety net. As a mother, I find this heartbreaking.
We have to improve our data collection. To receive federal funding, we have to submit our homelessness data on chronically homeless persons. This, unfortunately, does not include those who are couch surfing and on the verge of homelessness. We need to reevaluate how we go about data collection, if we want to get to the bottom of our actual number of our unhoused population.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ +] [ ] [ ] Project Homeless Connect
[ ] [ ] [?] Care Not Cash
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Community courts
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Healthy SF
[ + ] [ ] [ ] SF's sick leave requirements
[ ] [- ] [ ] Law against sitting down on SF sidewalks
[+] [ ] [ ] More frequent homeless counts
[+] [ ] [ ] I support more homeless navigation centers in my district

Unhoused folks sitting on the sidewalk have a constitutional right to sit on the sidewalk. Period. But it shouldn't be this way. To reiterate, we have more than 30,000 home vacancies and yet only about 1500 of our 8000 unhoused residents have been housed. Hotel room acquisitions, partly funded by the state, are a band aid solution. No one knows for certain how long this pandemic is going to last. We need to act with increased urgency but also compassion and find a long-term solution to provide permanent housing and help our unhoused because self-sufficient through wrap around services.

B) What are your views on housing affordability, what public sector strategies have worked, which have failed, and what are your proposals?

Your response:

Housing affordability is a personal issue to me. The fact is even with a full-time job working at the California Department of Tax and Fees and managing a small family restaurant, I cannot afford to buy a house. I am among 73% of single parent households across San Francisco living below the minimum income required to be able to live in the City, which is $130,702. I am also among roughly 19,000 Richmond households who spend more than 30% of their income on housing.
Our current efforts to increase our supply of affordable housing have been insufficient. While San Francisco is doing much better compared to other California cities and counties in meeting the state target of 3.5 million housing units by 2025, when we look at our own housing supply needs, we are far from breaking even.

However, we have to proceed with caution, especially because some requirements (on-site affordability ratio, parking, impact fees, bureaucratic hold-ups) are making it harder to build more housing.

We must also acknowledge the fear in a lot of increasingly gentrified neighborhoods across the city, many of which consist of working-class people of color who are being driven out in numbers. Because the fact is Pacific Heights or Marina Bay are not the same as the Richmond or the Mission. This should inform our strategy in looking at which neighborhoods should be rezoned.

Equally important, we cannot lose sight of the fact that our housing crisis is a racial equity and economic justice issue. Neighborhoods (including contract cities) across the state that have been zoned for single-family households only have a long history of deliberately preventing the influx of working-class people of color. Unless we grapple with this, we cannot solve our housing supply deficit.

Section 8 Discrimination. The state recently outlawed Section 8 discrimination and yet there are still many SF voucher holders who face discrimination, especially working class single mothers. We must build on the power of the City Attorney to hold accountable landlords who are non-compliant with the law.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Building more market rate housing will lower housing costs for current SF residents
[ ] [ ] [ ?] Impacts of all new development should be paid for in advance by fees on developers
[+] [ ] [ ] Community Land Trusts
[ ] [ -] [ ] Rent Control is too strong
[ ] [ ] [ ?] Elected Rent Board
[ +] [ ] [ ] HOME-SF (density bonus program)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Social Housing (similar to
[ ] [ -] [ ] Ban on Airbnb and other short term rentals
[ +] [ ] [ ] Require full disclosure of all corporate/speculative interests in parties purchasing/developing property
[+ ] [ ] [ ] Vacancy tax on empty homes
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Pied-a-terre Tax on residential property owners who do not reside in SF
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Condo conversion is currently too difficult
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Eliminating transfer of entitlements in real estate transfers
[ + ] [ ] [ ] #30RightNow - Fully funding direct access to housing for tenants in supportive housing, to lower rents to 30% of their income

Generally, I believe we should make it easier, not harder to build more affordable housing. Our deficit is the product of years-long government neglect and inaction. The fact is we do not have a singular source of funding to subsidize construction costs. At the same time, we have to carefully reevaluate some of our requirements that inadvertently disincentivize development.

HOWEVER, we have to acknowledge the fear that so many low-income tenants and residents from historically, working-class POC neighborhoods have over the increasing gentrification of their neighborhoods, thus the displacement of multi-generational families. The fact is building more affordable housing will not solve TODAY's affordability crisis.

As Supervisor, I will propose the extension of moratorium on evictions and caps on rent increases. I will also propose legislation to explore Universal Basic Income. The fac

4) Nonviolence: What are your solutions for SFPD accountability while making the streets safer?

Your response:

As a City, we need to have the difficult and often uncomfortable conversation with our families, friends and neighbors on how we are complicit in perpetuating systemic racism by choosing to remain silent. But we have a choice. Here's what I propose we do:
Increase accountability and oversight by investigating all officer complaints while making recommendations, outcomes and Chief of Police actions public.
Streamline and expedite City requirement to train SFPD officers in de-escalation and mediation, shifting away from the use of excessive force, such as chokeholds.
Streamline data collection on officer complaints, stops and arrests to effectively address racial disparities in policing.
Reduce the need for police, especially in non-violent situations. Instead, hire and train more mental health professionals, social workers, community advocates.
Work with SFPD, including the City and District Attorney's Offices, to bridge the gap between law enforcement and communities of color.
Make it mandatory for officers to intervene during situations when a fellow officer engages in misconduct and excessive use of force.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Prioritize SFPD enforcement of moving violations
[ ] [ ] [ ?] Support expansion of foot patrols
[ +] [ ] [ ] Demand stricter accountability in future MOUs with the SFPD
[ +] [ ] [ ] The Board of Supervisors should be able to set policies and priorities for the SFPD through legislation
[ ] [ -] [ ] Support a public safety program modeled after NYC's "Stop and Frisk"
[ +] [ ] [ ] Prosecution of SFPD Officers involved in fatal shooting deaths of San Francisco residents
[+] [ ] [ ] Demilitarize SFPD - Removal of tactical military weapons (e.g., tear gas, assault rifles) and vehicles from SFPD's arsenal/fleet
[ ] [ ] [? ] Defund SFPD - Commit to permanent reduction of the number of SFPD officers

Change is long overdue. Our nation is at a crossroads and we have a unique and rare opportunity to institute meaningful reforms within SFPD. The fact is Chief Bill Scott himself agrees that we should redirect some of their funds to our underserved communities.

With regards to foot policing, we have to acknowledge that many of our Black and brown residents feel a level of unease and discomfort with police presence. But there are studies that show foot policing creates the impression that they are there to help and protect neighborhoods especially from property theft and burglaries which has increased in The Richmond over the years. I'd be curious to explore how we can deploy foot police strategically without creating unnecessary trauma discomfort among our

5) Decentralization: What are your thoughts on the Kaufman Charter of 1996? Does it need revisiting?

Your response:

Generally, I think what San Francisco needs is stronger oversight and accountability especially over the allocation of public funds. The corruption at Public Works is a prime example. Supervisor Yee is proposing the creation of a Public Advocate position, similar to NYC's, but given our current financial situation, it may not be feasible at the moment.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Bring the Housing Authority under the Board of Supervisors
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Will you create formal district councils to advise you?
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Charter amendment allowing voters to choose the replacement of an elected official being recalled on the same ballot as the recall vote
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Immediately implement open-source voting system on the local level

6) Community Based Economics: What economic policies, including taxation and land use, would you propose that would drive capital into our communities and keep that capital here for residents?

Your response:

As a small business owner, I understand the struggles facing so many mom-and-pop shops that are the backbone of our community. As Supervisor, I will work to restructure our business taxes, licensing and registration fees that make it harder for businesses to thrive. The Mayor and BOA are proposing to do so, and I welcome their efforts.

But this does not address the fact that in The Richmond for example, more than 19,000 households spend more than 30% of their income on housing, and I am one of them. More than 70% of single parents households, myself included, in San Francisco make below the minimum income required to afford living in the City.

Even a $1500 child care tax subsidy and a $1200 stimulus check during COVID19 is not enough considering in a given month, I spent between $800 and $1200. The reality is more sobering for immigrant households ineligible for federal and state stimulus. As Supervisor, I will fight tirelessly to:
Propose legislation to explore Universal Basic Income (UBI). Twelve US cities including Stockton, Oakland and Los Angeles are participating in a pilot program. It's way past time we look at how we can boost the safety net of our working families.
Extending COVID-19 Relief For Immigrant, Multi-Generational Households & Small Businesses. The reality is more sobering for immigrant households ineligible for federal and state stimulus. SF alone is home more than 35,000 undocumented residents, many of whom are front-line workers.
Restructure our tax system. Increase access to small business loans and restructuring our business and property taxes to eliminate barriers to survival for many mom-and-pop shops.
Explore the creation of a municipal bank. If we are intent on sustaining capital flow into San Francisco, this is a meaningful start.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ ] [ ?] Legislation limiting formula retail outlets/chain stores
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Conditional Use permit required for big box stores
[+] [ ] [ ] Municipal broadband as a public utility
[+] [ ] [ ] Neighborhood cooperatives prioritized as a local supply chain for legalized marijuana
[ + ] [ ] [ ] I support recreational marijuana stores opening in my district
[ ] [ ] [ ?] Local hiring requirements should be enforced and expanded to include private projects
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Conversion of some golf courses into soccer fields
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Commercial Rent Control

7) Feminism: Do you believe women are underrepresented in city government? If so, why do you believe this is the case? Is this a bad thing, and if so, what would you do to remedy the situation?

Your response: Absolutely! First, we need to have a discussion around implicit bias and the “electability trap” that often plagues women of color running for office. Second, if we are intent on electing more women, we have to also reevaluate the diversity of campaign staff and operations. Third, we have to invest in leadership programs primarily to train the next generation of women leaders. Yes, funding during a pandemic can be difficult but there are already nonprofits, like Coro, doing this work. Let's work with them!

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ + ] [ ] [ ] The City should help SFUSD provide child care for children of working parents
[ + ] [ ] [ ] The DPH should provide reproductive health services
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Require parental consent for minors seeking an abortion
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Require parental notification for minors seeking an abortion

8) Respect for Diversity: Tell us what you believe are the best and the worst aspects of San Francisco's diversity. How would you try to protect the best while trying to change the worst?

Your response: Employment discrimination and workplace injustice is unfortunately a deep-seated problem in San Francisco. First, we must acknowledge the fact Black and Latinx people are more likely than their white counterparts to be victims of unlawful termination and wage theft, especially during this pandemic. But the reality is even more sobering for our immigrant workers and domestic workers, who often have to choose between staying home and losing their ability to pay the bills or showing up to work and risking themselves to COVID exposure. As we face imminent budget cuts amidst a growing $1.7 billion deficit, BIPOC are also disproportionately affected by layoffs, considering many of them occupy entry-level positions.

As Supervisor, I will build on the power of my office to lend strong oversight and audit across our agencies to ensure that racial and employment discrimination have no place across city government. I would also initiate the re-evaluation of our equity metrics in hiring, promotion and employee discipline.

Make no mistake: 54% of workers nationwide have experienced some form of corporate abuse. An overwhelming majority of them want their prosecutors to do more about it. As Supervisor, I will work closely with the City Attorney to ensure corporate entities that discriminate against BIPOC employees and those who perpetuate unjust working conditions (unlawful termination, wage theft, workplace retaliation etc.) are held accountable to the full extent of the law.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Multilingual government and public education
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Undocumented immigrants should have equal access to education and health care
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Non-citizen residents should be able to vote in all local elections
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Full rights for transgender persons
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Boards and commissions now reflect the ethnic diversity of San Francisco
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Boards and commissions now reflect the political diversity of San Francisco
[ + ] [ ] [ ] My campaign reflects the diversity of San Francisco

9) Global and Personal Responsibility: A) What are your thoughts on the Board of Supervisors taking positions on state, national and international issues?

Your response:

There are areas that require regional collaboration such as affordable housing and homelessness. The fact is a huge chunk of our funding comes from the state and the federal government. Unfortunately, the Trump administration has threatened on a number of occasions to withhold funding. And I applaud our City Attorney and neighboring counties for standing up.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ - ] [ ] City government cooperating with the PATRIOT Act
[ ] [ - ] [ ] City government cooperating with ICE/Secure Communities
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] City government should boycott Israel until it complies with UN resolutions
[+ ] [ ] [ ] SF supervisors should take a position on offshore oil drilling outside CA

B) Please describe how you make your political decisions. What is the main basis for your decision making (e.g., consultation with your constituents, political consultants, colleagues, unions, businesses, donors, or your gut feelings)?

Your response:

I make decisions based on what I believe is best for working families, especially single parents like myself, who cannot even afford to buy a home in San Francisco. We do not take corporate money nor are we backed by San Francisco's political establishment. I will govern with integrity and conviction and not based on what is popular or politically expedient. I am running because this race is personal to me.

I've spent the last two decades working in local and state government, both as a community and taxpayers' advocate, fighting on behalf of underserved communities. I brought in $1.5 million dollars in critical funding for infrastructure and playgrounds across the City, especially for communities often overlooked and under resourced.

I am a long-time Richmond resident, first-generation immigrant from Peru of Okinawan descent and a working single mother to a child with special needs. I understand what is facing so many San Francisco families, who often worry about their ability to pay the bills especially during this pandemic. The stakes are too high for us to go back to politics as usual. Our communities deserve better.

I am a small family restaurant owner with a knack for tax policy affecting the small business community. Since the shelter in place, I've had to make the tough decision of temporarily shutting our doors down for our community's safety. I know what it's like for so many small business owners like myself to spend most evenings trying to sort out a pile of unpaid invoices. I am running because I want to make sure that as we rebuild our economy, mom-and-pop shops have a voice at City Hall.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ ] [ - ] [ ] Fleet Week and the Blue Angels flyover
[ ] [ -] [ ] In a severe recession, environmental regulations should be suspended to create jobs
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Business taxes are too high

10) Sustainability: What does the Transit First City Charter provision mean to you? How has Transit First fared in recent years, and how would you enforce that Charter Provision if elected?

Your response: Our public transit system is in dire need of help but also expansion. If we are intent on narrowing our wealth gap, we have to ensure that working-class people from removed and far-flung neighborhoods have access to public transit which many rely on to make a living and get good quality education.

At the same time, with COVID19, we have to recalibrate and seek other alternatives to packed buses and trains, such as building more bicycle lanes.

Multiple choice questions:
+ - ?
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Muni should be funded sufficiently to replace most car use, and be free to the rider
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Downtown Transit Assessment Tax to support Muni
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Citywide Transit Assessment Tax to support Muni
[ + ] [ ] [ ] More weekend closures of streets in/near my district to cars (e.g., Car-Free JFK in GGP)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Make "Slow Streets" permanent after the pandemic
[ ] [ ] [? ] State law change that lets bicycles treat stop signs as yield signs and red lights as stop signs
[ + ] [ ] [ ] I ride Muni, bicycle and/or walk instead of driving on a regular basis
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Bus Rapid Transit expanded to all major transit corridors in SF
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Car hailing services like Uber and Lyft should be regulated as taxis, or banned
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Scooter/similar vehicle rentals should be required to store vehicles on private property
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Allow residents to park on the sidewalk without getting a ticket, unless their neighbors complain
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Congestion pricing for parking
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Power more City vehicles using biofuels (e.g., corn-based ethanol)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Residents should be allowed to park in the street in front of their own driveway for free
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Support expanding parking meter hours to include later evening hours and weekends
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Remove parking spots and car lanes to create dedicated bike and bus lanes or wider sidewalks

Your positions (at the time, if you took a position) on selected current and past Propositions:
+ - ?
[+ ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2020 Split roll tax assessment (Prop 13 reform)

[ + ] [ ] [ ] March 2020 Prop E (Office development)

[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2019 Prop C (Vaping regulations)
[ ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2019 Prop D (Uber/Lyft tax)

[ + ] [ ] [ ] June 2018 Prop F (Eviction Defense)
[ ] [ - ] [ ] June 2018 Prop H (Tasers for SFPD)

[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2016 Prop D (Vacancy appointments)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2016 Prop F (16-17 y.o. voting, local elections)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2016 Prop N (Non-citizen voting, school board)
[ ] [ ] [ ? ] Nov 2016 Prop Q (Prohibiting tents on public sidewalks)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2016 Prop R (Neighborhood crime units)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2016 Prop 62 (Ending Death Penalty)

[ + ] [ ] [ ] June 2016 Prop B (Rec and Park legislation)

[ +] [ ] [ ] 2015 Prop F (Short Term Rental Regulation)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] 2015 Prop I (Mission Luxury Housing Moratorium)

[ + ] [ ] [ ] Nov 2014 Prop H (Natural Grass in Parks)
[ + ] [ ] [ ] June 2014 Prop B (Waterfront Height Limits)