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To them, the status quo of how exactly we approve housing is not working. And I’m sure for Susan, that might be terrifying to remove housing approvals and also to take that historic power from smaller cities where it’s existed throughout California’s history and I would say which political reality to this.

We try the South Bay, a whole lot of suburban communities. Elected officials who have been supportive of more development, got bounced this election, whether it was the Mayor of Mountain View, the council members in Los Altos as well. So there’s a genuine fear, I believe, at the local level ‘if I approve a certain project or if I appear to be too pro-development, I’m disappointing my constituents and I may no more have this position’.

So I think it’s a pull really to take that voice away from local council members who are actually at the mercy of their constituents kind of as their job is. Rachael Myrow: Well, let me challenge you using one point, which is not saying that local politicians do an especially good job of holding developers feet to the fire.

But whenever a designer is proposing a project, that’s the instant to ask about traffic mitigation, about local park resources, about other activities like that. Do we see anything in this course of action, going forward, to help protect the grade of life in these areas where the construction is going to happen? Guy Marzorati: Well I think even in a few of the streamlining proposals that you see in CASA, there is allowable for some meetings that exceed just a ministerial approval in a certain year.