This Election 2020 Los Angeles County voter guide will help you cut through the rhetoric, election propaganda, and biassed media coverage of the campaigns. This guide ranks every aspect of a candidate’s record according to experience, integrity, and commitment to the community.
Here you’ll find recommendations for:
- Superior Court Judges
- State Senator
- Assembly Men
- City Council
Scroll down for our recommendations.
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Let’s get started.
Ratings: Every candidate is considered after thorough research; we also have a questionnaire for candidates to complete. Here is our rating system:
- : The best candidate. Our strongest endorsement.
- : Very good.
- : Acceptable.
- : Vote only to prevent worse candidate(s) from winning.
- : Terrible. Do Not Vote. All your other votes will count.
Click here for new policy for write-in candidates.
2020 Presidential Election Recommendations
(View official election schedule here)
14 vote NO
15 vote NO
16 vote NO
17 vote NO
18 vote NO
19 vote NO
20 vote YES
21 vote NO
22 vote YES
23 vote NO
24 vote NO
25 vote NO
Judges sitting on California courts may be incompetent, corrupt, or lazy. Even worse, many are political opportunists with a political agenda.
There are two types of judges. One is the “judicial activist.” A judicial activist legislates from the bench. Instead of strictly interpreting California law, these judges make the laws. Instead of applying the law to facts, they rule based on their own values
Judicial activists have:
- Overturned voter-passed initiatives and laws passed by the state legislature because they personally have a different belief system. They twist the law to rationalize their decisions.
- Imposed their own moral codes, political beliefs, and secular values in an effort to reshape our society and promote social engineering.
The second judicial philosophy, “strict constructionist,” is one in which the judge impartially arrives at a fair judgment based on law.
Judicial activists are usually more liberal; strict constructionists are usually more conservative.
HOW WE COME UP WITH A FINAL RATING
1 being lowest, 10 being best. This is a 1-10 scale for Judge ratings.
We come up with the final rating by taking the average of the candidate’s Judicial Index and Qualifications. For example, if the candidate had a Judicial Index of 8 and Qualifications of 6, their overall rating would be 7.
Superior Court Judges
- Shannon Kathleen Cooley [uncontested]
- Linda L. Sun – Rating 2
- Robert Villa – Rating 5
- Myanna Dellinger – Rating 3
- Steve Morgan – Rating 5
- Robert Jacobs Rating 3
- Emily Cole – Rating 6
- Judge Mike Cummins – Rating 3
- David A. Berger – Rating 4
- Klint James – Rating 4
- Nick C. Rini – Rating 6
- Sherry L. Powell – Rating 3
- Timothy D. Reuben – Rating 5
- Kenneth M. Fuller – Rating 3
- Bruce A. Moss – Rating 4
- Mark MacCarley – Rating 5
- Michelle Kelley [uncontested]
- Lana Kim [uncontested]
- Adan Montalban – Rating 3
- Troy Slaten – Rating 10
- Manuel Alejandro Almada – Rating 6
- Sherri “Onica” Valle Cole – Rating 3
- Tom Parsekian – Rating 3
- Scott Andrew Yang – Rating 3
- Caree Annette Harper – Rating 3
- David D. Diamond – Rating 5
California State Senate
- Suzette Martinez Valladares (R)
- Lucie Lapointe Volotzky (R)
- Richard Bloom (D) (Incumbent) (best of two)
- Will Hess (D)