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The 2020 election involved several ballot measures of interest to child welfare and juvenile justice observers.

Youth Services Insider examined a few, including Florida's new minimum wage, marijuana legalization in four states, and the continued expansion of Marsy's Law in America. Read more.

Los Angeles voters approved Measure J last week, which dedicates annual city money to invest in youth development and alternatives to incarceration.


Measure J was strategically marketed as "Reimagine Los Angeles County" by proponents and shaded by critics as a dangerous and ill-considered step toward "defunding" law enforcement. Read more.

OPINION: Former foster youth and current English teacher Ivory Bennett on her reluctant decision to vote in the 2020 election.

"I vote to honor my ancestors." Read more. 

In California, the election marked the end of the line for State Sen. Jim Beall (D), who was term-limited out after a career spent working to improve foster care.

There are two Democratic candidates vying for his seat. Read more. 

Succeeding Beall will be Dave Cortese, who helped spur an experiment in Santa Clara County involving universal basic income for former foster youth.

The margin of the vote was 53.9% to 46.1%. Read more.

One of Beall's former colleagues, State Sen. Holly Mitchell, has won a seat on the powerful Los Angeles Board of Supervisors, making that body an all-female one for the first time in its history.

The state Senator raced to a 32% advantage by early Wednesday morning. Read more. 

Meanwhile, in New York, progressive candidates will inherit the seats of two state legislators from Brooklyn who spent their political careers pushing for juvenile justice and child welfare reform.

Jabari Brisport, a New York City public school teacher and Democrat, will replace another Democrat, retiring state Sen. Velmanette Montgomery, representing central Brooklyn and Bedford-Stuyvesant. Read more.

As the coronavirus pandemic continues to spread in Los Angeles, the city will begin to bring homeless youth and those living in foster care back to school this week.

Los Angeles Unified School District will allow some students to return to campus starting this week. Read more. 

What we learned from oral arguments in Fulton v. City of Philadelphia, a Supreme Court case with tremendous stakes for the child welfare system.  Read more.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE YOUTH SERVICES INSIDER
OPINION: American University law professor Nancy Polikoff: On Fulton v City of Philadelphia, Both Sides Miss the Most Important Point

"When Catholic Charities faces off against the City of Philadelphia in the U.S. Supreme Court Nov. 4, the parties will appear diametrically opposed." Read more. 
The Imprint's annual research project - Who Cares: A National Count of Foster Homes and Families - is now available! Visit our project website, FosterCareCapacity.org, to access national datasets and state profiles covering youth in foster care, the number of licensed foster homes, the role of relatives and residential care, and more. 

This year, the data shows that the number of youth in foster care was at a recent low when the coronavirus pandemic first hit the United States, and the number of foster homes was down significantly in 2020.

To learn more about findings from our Who Cares project, register for our free webinar on November 19 at 1pm PST/ 4pm EST. 
SEE THE EXECUTIVE REPORT
YOUTH VOICE OPPORTUNITIES

Please join us this Friday as we provide an open space for current and former foster youth to speak about homelessness and higher education. Register here.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE IMPRINT WEEKLY PODCAST
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