How CA's 12 statewide propositions fared

Detail view of a voting booth during Tuesdays Kentucky primary election on June 23, 2020 in Louisville, Kentucky.
Detail view of a voting booth during Tuesdays Kentucky primary election on June 23, 2020 in Louisville, Kentucky. Photo credit Brett Carlsen/Getty Images

Californians are considering a number of propositions in this election, many of which have lit up your TV screens and radios for weeks as special interest groups on both sides of the issues tried to sway voters.

Among them are the hotly-contested Proposition 15, Proposition 16, Proposition 20, Proposition 21 and Proposition 22.

Follow live results below as they're tabulated.

Proposition 14: If passed, this proposition issues $5.5 billion in bonds for state stem cell research institute.

Proposition 15: If passed, this proposition requires commercial and industrial properties to be taxed based on market value and dedicates revenue.

Proposition 16: If passed, this proposition repeals Proposition 209 (passed in 1996), which says that the state cannot discriminate or grant preferential treatment based on race, sex, color, ethnicity, or national origin in public employment, education, or contracting.

Proposition 17: If passed, this proposition restores the right to vote to people convicted of felonies who are on parole.

Proposition 18: If passed, this proposition allows 17-year-olds who will be 18 at the time of the next general election to vote in primaries and special elections.

Proposition 19: If passed, this proposition changes tax assessment transfers and inheritance rules.

Proposition 20: If passed, this proposition makes changes to policies related to criminal sentencing charges, prison release, and DNA collection.

Proposition 21: If passed, this proposition expands local governments' power to use rent control.

Proposition 22: If passed, this proposition considers app-based drivers to be independent contractors and enacts several labor policies related to app-based companies.

Proposition 23: If passed, this proposition requires physician on-site at dialysis clinics and consent from the state for a clinic to close.

Proposition 24: If passed, this proposition expands the provisions of the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) and creates the California Privacy Protection Agency to implement and enforce the CCPA.

Proposition 25: If passed, this proposition replaces cash bail with risk assessments for suspects awaiting trial.

Featured Image Photo Credit: Brett Carlsen/Getty Images