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FAQ

Voter Registration: If I am a California resident who has changed county of residence to San Francisco County since the 2008 election, how do I register to vote in the 2012 election?
It's very simple (I just did it) - simply visit: https://www.sos.ca.gov/elections....You have to update your voter registration anytime you change your permanent address. You can fill out the registration form online or print and fill in by hand. Once completed you can mail in the form to your local county elections form or deliver it in person.
What is something you need to rant about?
THE COMPLETE INCOMPETENCE AND INEFFICIENCY OF OUR MUNICIPAL BODIES IN THE U.S.This morning I received a text message from my mother and it was a picture of a jury summons letter sent to me, in my name. The envelope had HUGE BOLD RED LETTERS on the front that said “Notice of Failure to Respond to Your Jury Summons”. Inside the letter was a list of penalties, fines, and even a threat of jail time for not responding to the jury summons.For those of you who are foreign to the U.S. court system, every U.S. Citizen is required to perform jury duty if summoned after they turn 18. Some people never get called for jury duty (my mother and brother have never once received summons), and some people get letters to do it every two years (me). Which is an entirely different rant altogether. If you don’t respond to the jury duty summons or fail to attend on the day they asked of you, you can face large penalties/fines or face imprisonment. It’s pathetically drastic and excessive. But whatever, civic duty, fuck yeah!ANYWAY, this morning I get this text message and I immediately chuckle because the jury summons is for Los Angeles County and I live and have lived in Portland, OR for over 3 years and also haven’t lived in my mother’s house for over 5 years. I figured, this would be a simple fix, that I would call the Los Angeles County Courts hotline and let them know I’ve moved and they need to update their records per the DMV.The conversation goes like this:*ring, ring* Dial one for english… punch in your jury code…punch in your jury code again…list of options that don’t apply to you…mash the fucking zero button until a representative gets on the line….Operator: Los Angeles County Juror Services, how can I help you?Me: Hi, my mother just notified me that she received a letter in the mail that I have failed to report for jury duty.Operator: So why haven’t you responded?Me: I am, right now, this is the first I hear of it and I think you have your records wrong, I have not lived in Los Angeles County nor California for over three years.Operator: Have you updated your records with the DMV?Me: Yes, I am a permanent Oregon resident and have been for 3 years. I have an Oregon Driver’s license and I am registered to vote in Oregon.Operator: Well, that’s not what our records show.Me: Where do you get your data?Operator: From the California DMV.Me: When was the last time you have updated your data? Because even in the California DMV I have moved from my mother’s house and yet she’s still getting letters from you.Operator: We don’t need to update our data. You need to update us.Me: Huh? I need to call the juror service hotline and let them know I no longer live in California? Why don’t you just update your data with the DMV?Operator: It is your responsibility to update the DMV.Me (as calmly as I could muster): I have updated the DMV, I have an Oregon Driver’s License, you haven’t updated your records.Operator (now having big attitude): You’re the one who hasn’t notified the DMV because our records show that in California you still live at your mother’s address and you’re telling me that you now live in Oregon but we never received proof of that.Me: You’re not understanding me, when I re-register to vote and change my permanent address, it is up to you to update your own records and communicate with the California DMV that has received notice from the Oregon DMV that I no longer live in California. I’ve done my due diligence, your system is inefficient, you’re wasting paper and my time.Operator (now yelling at me): Well, if you want us to update our records you’re going to have to fill out a form and provide proof of Oregon residence via ID and a utility bill.Me: No, I’m not going to do that. You can call the Oregon DMV yourself and verify that I have changed my address years ago and sort this out. I don’t have time for this.Operator: So you want to be in contempt of court for not showing up to your jury duty??You get the gist of this 30 minute phone call. It went around in circles. I would like to say that this woman was just bad at her job or didn’t know the system, but unfortunately, THIS IS THE SYSTEM. The municipal governments throw millions of dollars into a hole that is labeled “bureaucracy” and the red tape is so fucking thick you need a pair of scissors with a 50 carat diamond blade to cut through it. This woman is one of hundreds of interactions I have had living in the U.S. and trying to do my due diligence. Paperwork gets lost, going online is still apparently a nonexistent unicorn for municipal governements, phone operators are rude, everything costs you an arm and a leg. It takes months and sometimes years for you to have an arraignment on a simple traffic violation. I can almost guarantee you that even when I do provide proof of Oregon residence, my mother will still get a jury summons for me at some point in the future.It’s inefficient, it’s a waste of my precious time, it’s expensive, it’s wrong for tax payers to continue to pay for these “services” and it’s quite frankly insulting. There has to be a better way to get things done.
I am a new resident of California. Do I need to register my vehicle in DMV California even if it's registered in another state?
Yes, you doFees must be paid within 20 days of entry or residency to avoid penalties. Any vehicle owned by a California resident must be registered within 20 days of entry into California unless a special permit was obtained. Nonresidents whose vehicles are properly registered to them in their home state or jurisdiction may operate their vehicles in California until they:Accept gainful employment in California.Claim a homeowner's exemption in California.Rent or lease a residence in California.Intend to live or be located here on a permanent basis (for example, acquire a California driver license, acquire other licenses not ordinarily extended to a nonresident, registered to vote).  Enroll in an institution of higher learning as a California resident or enroll their dependents in school (K-12).Check: https://www.dmv.ca.gov/pubs/broc...Definition of a nonresident vehicleA nonresident vehicle was last registered outside the state of California. Anyone who brings a vehicle into California, or purchases a nonresident vehicle while in California, should be aware of the registration requirements.NOTE:California law prohibits California residents or businesses from importing and/or registering a new vehicle with less than 7,500 miles at the time of purchase unless it meets or is exempt from California emission standards. If you acquire a 49-State vehicle (manufactured for all states except California) from another state or country, you may not be able to register your vehicle in California.
Am I a California resident if I moved out?
You are a resident of the place you actually live. If you still have a California drivers license you might get away with falsifying a college application claiming to be a CA resident. If you have been working in another state you have left a trail that you are not a Californian.
How do illegal immigrants illegally vote during presidential elections?
They don’t.In-person voter fraud is extremely, extremely rare. One researcher found only 31 confirmed cases of in-person voter fraud between 2000 and 2014, throughout the whole country.How Voting Actually GoesLet’s look at the usual voting process. Until just over a month ago, I was registered in the same small town I’ve voted in for 18 years. I go to the town’s admin building, walk upstairs to the voting room. A nice old lady recognizes me (larger polling locations might see 300–400 people on average, mine probably fewer), I walk over to the “H” line, where they have a computer-generated book that’s got my name, address, and signature. I sign the book, they ensure it matches, and I get to vote. I can’t walk in there without a name and address. If someone had managed to steal my vote, I’d know it and let them know.I just moved to Delaware. To get my new license, I had to produce a valid passport (or birth certificate or other proof of citizenship), my old Jersey-verified license, two forms of proof of address, and proof of social security number. While registering for the license, I got the option to register to vote — Delaware has a “motor voter” law. No undocumented person is going to have that much fake IDm, and if they did, it would be spotted immediately. Some states have drivers licenses for undocumented people, but they use a different process, and those licenses clearly identify the person as a non-citizen.It’s actually pretty difficult to vote twice as a citizen. You’d have to register from two different addresses, and if they’re in the same state, you’re probably going to get caught quickly, if they didn’t have time to purge you. Between states, less difficult, but of course, if you’re caught, that’s voter fraud, and since that’s a Federal Crime, it’s the FBI coming for you, across states. Even nationally, you might get caught. And that’s with all the proper documentation of a citizen. DMVs country wide are using facial recognition software and other means (States Crack Down on Driver's License Fraud) to prevent license fraud — it’s a much bigger problem than voter fraud. This kicks out identity thieves trying to get a better ID with their photo on it, or someone like a person with suspended license trying to get a second license under a slightly different name.The Illegal Alien Voting FallicySince some readers are convinced that so many illegal aliens vote, let’s examine this notion. Consider the plight of the illegal alien — you’re here basically as a non-person. You’re in constant fear of being caught and deported. You don’t fly on planes, you don’t drive in many states, you try to become invisible. And yet, you go to the trouble of collecting some fake ID that will pass government scrutiny in order to register to vote illegally? Keep in mind that your poll location has all of the names of those registered to vote — you’re not going to be able to just walk in and vote.A few states offer same-day registration. Since illegal registration is voter fraud and thus a felony, if you’re caught trying to register with fradulent documents same-day, you’re arrested on site. Does this really sound like something an illegal alien, already afraid of being caught and deported, is going to do… and for what? What does all that risk buy them? It’s hard enough to get regular citizens to vote, with no risk at all.These voter rolls are constantly checked by computer and human. That process isn’t perfect — it might take a little while for a dead person to be removed (normal, but one source of propagandistic fake news claiming rampant voter fraud), it might take a year or so for you to be purged if you change states, though moving in-state is very efficient.If we knew that illegal aliens were voting, that means we actually caught them — that is the only way this information would be known. These people would have been arrested and deported. This would certainly be well known among the illegal immigrant population, all those people vanishing every November.My Life as an Undocumented ImmigrantHiding in Plain Sight: Inside the Life of an Undocumented ImmigrantWhat It's Like Growing Up As An Undocumented ImmigrantThe fear of deportation is making immigrants sickHow America's Idea Of Illegal Immigration Doesn't Always Match RealityThree Million Votes in Presidential Election Cast by 'Illegal Aliens'?The Actually True and Provable Facts About Non-Citizen VotingIllegal Voting Gets Texas Woman 8 Years in Prison, and Certain DeportationTrump’s Voter Fraud Numbers Are Apparently From a Random Guy With an Apphttp://www.latimes.com/politics/...
How hard is it to get into a University of California school for out of state residents?
There are a couple of different areas to consider here:Difficulty of which UC campuses you're applying toHow hard it is to get into a UC varies based on the specific UC itself. UC Berkeley and UCLA, being the two most prestigious UCs currently, have the highest application rates, and so are the hardest to gain acceptance to.On this website, we can actually see the data for the admitted freshman of each UC: Campuses | UC AdmissionsTo summarize some of the data for 2013:Berkeley – average admitted SAT: 2080, GPA: 4.18/4 (weighted)LA – average admitted SAT: 2050, GPA: 4.15/4 (weighted)San Diego – average admitted SAT: 1990, GPA: 4.11/4 (weighted)Santa Barbara – average admitted SAT: 1910, GPA: 4.01/4 (weighted)Santa Cruz – average admitted SAT: 1793, GPA: 3.84/4 (weighted)Merced – average admitted SAT: 1630, GPA: 3.59/4 (weighted)Difference of requirements for in-state vs out-of-stateAs for whether or not you are an in-state student vs an out-of-state student, the requirements are largely the same. (Source: Out-of-state students)The one main difference is:You must earn a minimum grade point average (GPA) of 3.4 or better in the 15 college-preparatory courses (a-g courses), with no grade lower than a C.However, if you have grades lower than that anyways, getting into a UC straight after high school would be pretty difficult. In that case, it would likely be better to try to transfer in from a different school or a community college (ideally one from California that has a defined track towards transferring to a UC).Favor towards in-state (or now out-of-state?) studentsOn the page I cited, it specifically states:As a public institution, we prioritize admission for California residents. However, all of our campuses offer admission to out-of-state students. However, there are articles like this (UC System Rejects California Residents in Favor of International Students) that suggests, given California's budget crisis and continual cutting of funding to the UC system, the UC will be accepting more and more out-of-state students.It's also hard to know how much of a difference this really makes. Looking at the data UC Berkeley published here: Student Profile | UC Berkeley Office of Undergraduate Admissions, we see that they actually accepted more out-of-state students than in-state this past year (19.3% out-of-state admission rate vs 18.9% in-state: though this could also be a result of an on average higher caliber out-of-state student applying, but less of them).Application materials consideredUC also doesn't accept any letters of recommendation, so they focus more on grades/SAT than other schools tend to do. Do your best to highlight your other accomplishments in your person statement, but be aware that you won't have letters of recommendation that discuss these accomplishments further.So, really, unless I were to be the actual admissions officer reading your application, it's impossible to say whether you'll get in or not. The numbers I listed above are of course the averages, so many people get in with scores below those (as do people with scores above them). Beyond that, college admissions can so often be a lottery, so just do your best to prepare as well as you can, and hope for the best.
How can Ariel Winter be a "licensed gun owner" when California doesn't issue or require licenses to own a gun?
I live in Calif and purchased two handguns over the last three years. I took the Firearm Safety Test and was issued a certificate (not a license) proving I had passed the test. I then filled out the background check form, paid for the guns and waited 10 days for the check to be completed and then came back and picked them up. There is no license for firearms in Calif. Howevr……that doesn’t mean your ownership is completely hidden. The FFL salesperson/retail store must keep a record of the sale and your ownership. This is a traceable ownership. When a gun is manufactured the company (Ruger for instance) establihes its ownership of that gun. When the gun is shipped to the FFL retail store the ownership is transferred to the store but Ruger keeps a record of where it was shipped. When the FFL retail store sells the gun to me they must then keep a record of who and where it was sold to….and so on for each sale/trnasfer. This is a way the gun can be traced if ever need be but there is no government agency that keeps record of my ownership. If I am wrong on this I would like someone to please correct me.An example - My DIL’s father passed away two years ago. His residency was Nevada. He wanted her to have his 9 mm (Taurus I believe) as a memento from him. The gun had to be taken to a Nevada FFL dealer who then filled out the paperwork to make a transfer to her who is a resident of California. She had to show a death certificate, I believe. the gun was then shipped by the Nevada dealer to a Calif dealer (selected by her) and when it arrived she was notified. She then went to the dealer and retrieved the gun. She did the transfer legally and proper. What people don’t talk much about is the hand over as a gift of a decedants gun to a friend or family member. Traceability of the gun is mostly lost at that time. I believe there are a huge number of these untraceable guns in the US.