It was a quiet, quiet weekend for the California state Capitol.
Inside the Capitol’s rotunda, the Capitol Building’s iconic “Great Seal of the State” was prominently displayed.
As the sun set over the Capitol, an ominous “Necessary Evil” sign hung from the top of the building, signaling that this was not a good time to be inside.
It was the very beginning of the day, the opening day of the legislature.
It also marked the first day of a new session of the California Legislative Assembly.
The new legislature is expected to begin on Monday, January 21.
The Senate will begin the new session on January 22.
The Assembly is expected take a more direct approach to legislating, taking the process of legislation more direct and making it more transparent, and the Senate has already passed a series of bills.
The House will begin on January 23.
Both chambers are expected to pass their first bills in 2017.
Here are 10 things to know about the state legislative session:1.
The Legislature is in session, but the session will be a bit shorter than normal.
This is because the legislature is only allowed to meet for three hours a day, on average.
This means that lawmakers are not going to be able to take any of their normal business with them during that time.
The California Constitution also allows for legislative sessions to be held in a shorter, more limited time than usual, so the legislature will likely adjourn for the day instead of meeting on the Capitol steps, which normally take up about two-thirds of the Capitol.2.
The legislative session will not be held on January 20.
Instead, it will be held a day later on January 21, which will be the day before the next scheduled legislative session begins.3.
The last day of this session is set for January 21st.
This day will mark the beginning of a three-week session, which is often called the “two weeks” or “two months” of the legislative session.
The session begins on January 16, the day the Legislature adjourns.
The next scheduled session, set for February 18, will be set for March 10.4.
California’s new governor, Gavin Newsom, is a Democrat.
His agenda, as outlined by the State of the Assembly, includes a number of tax increases, such as increasing the sales tax from 7.5% to 8%, and increasing income taxes by 4%.5.
The governor has made some controversial statements regarding undocumented immigrants and undocumented businesses.
Newsom has said he would not allow undocumented immigrants to work in California.
He also said that he would allow undocumented employers to hire undocumented workers.6.
California voters approved Proposition 209, which increases the state’s minimum wage to $15 an hour, from $7.25 an hour.
The increase was part of a package of major tax increases passed in the past several years, including a tax on sugary drinks.7.
There are about 12 million people in California living below the poverty line.
One in four Californians live in poverty, and more than 70% of Californians are poor or near poverty.
There have been several high-profile scandals surrounding the California Department of Corrections (DOC) and the prison system.
The state has also been dealing with a massive opioid crisis, with the number of opioid-related deaths in California increasing dramatically.8.
There will be about 7,300 new inmates in California’s prisons.
In 2018, California had a population of 4,532,800 people.
The number of people in state prisons increased by more than 100,000, from 2,700,000 to 3,400,000.9.
California has one of the highest rates of overdose deaths in the nation.
The death rate for California’s opioid-dependent population increased by 7% in 2018, the largest increase in decades.10.
There has been a massive increase in the number and intensity of fires in California, which are a significant cause of property damage.
According to the U.S. Fire Administration, California has over 4,700 wildfires annually.