Contents 1 Governance 1.1 Elections 1.2 Term limits 1.3 Mayors 1.4 CEO 1.5 Board meetings 2 Criticism and controversy 2.1 Board expansion 2.2 Cooperation with ICE agents in jails 2.3 Interim public defender appointment 2.4 Naming of public space 2.5 Racial and political gerrymandering 2.6 Transparency 3 Current Supervisors 4 Supervisorial districts 5 References 6 External links

Governance[edit] Elections[edit] Supervisors are elected to four-year terms by a vote of Los Angeles County citizens who reside in the supervisorial district.[3] Supervisors must reside and be voters in the district they represent.[3] Elections for the First and Third Districts coincide with California's gubernatorial elections, while those for the Second, Fourth and Fifth districts coincide with the United States presidential election.[3] Supervisorial terms begin the first Monday in December after the election. Unseating an incumbent supervisor is extraordinarily difficult, due largely to the prohibitive cost of mounting a successful challenge in districts of such enormous geographical and population size. Term limits[edit] To curb the powers of the five supervisors, Los Angeles County voters passed Measure B in March 2002 with a majority of 64%, to limit the supervisors to three consecutive four-year terms.[4] If a supervisor fills a vacancy, the unexpired term counts towards the term limit if there are more than two years (half the term) left to serve. The provisions of the measure were not retroactive, meaning that the term limit clock for supervisors who were serving at the time the measure passed would start with the next election. Don Knabe, Mike Antonovich, and Yvonne Brathwaite Burke could continue to serve until 2016 (Brathwaite Burke chose to retire in 2008), while Gloria Molina and Zev Yaroslavsky could continue to serve until 2014. Mayors[edit] The chair of the Board of Supervisors has the option of calling himself or herself mayor. The title has drawn criticism as it can lead to confusion with the mayor of the city of Los Angeles. However, those who support the use of the title say that all five members of the Board of Supervisors act as "mayors" or chief executives for the millions of people who live in unincorporated areas. Only Mike Antonovich used the "mayor" title when chairing the Board, primarily to represent and promote Los Angeles County when dealing with international diplomacy and trade.[5] Otherwise, all other chairs have used the title chair, chairman, or chairwoman, depending on their preference. CEO[edit] Until recently, the Chief Executive Officer (currently Sachi Hamai[6]) was the appointed individual heading the county but had little power as supervisors retained the right to fire and hire department heads and often directly admonished department heads in public. Based on an ordinance authored by Supervisors Knabe and Yaroslavsky that took effect in April 2007, the CEO directly oversees departments on behalf of the supervisors, although the Los Angeles County Fire Department, Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department, Assessor, District Attorney, Auditor-Controller, and Executive Office of the Board of Supervisors continue to be under the direct purview of the Board of Supervisors. The change was made in response to several candidates either dropping out or declining to accept the position to replace former Chief Administrative Officer David Janssen. Antonovich was the lone supervisor to oppose the change, stating that such a move would lead to a more autocratic form of government and disenfranchise the 1.3 million who live in unincorporated areas.[7] However, this was rescinded in 2015 and the CEO has returned to a facilitation and coordination role between departments. Departments continue to submit recommendations and agenda items to the Board to be adopted and ratified, and the Board directly manages relations with the department heads instead of going through the CEO, as would be the case in a council-manager system prevalent in most of the county's cities.[8] In 2016, the CEO further recommended, and the Board approved, transferring positions considered "transactional" and focusing the CEO on "strategic" initiatives and long-term, structural issues.[9] Board meetings[edit] The Board meets every Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. at the Board Hearing Room (381B) at the Kenneth Hahn Hall of Administration in downtown Los Angeles.[10] On Tuesdays following a Monday holiday, Board meetings begin after lunch, at 1:00 p.m.[10] Board meetings are conducted in accordance with Robert's Rules of Order, the Brown Act (California’s sunshine law), and the Rules of the Board. The Chief Executive Officer, the County Counsel and the Executive Officer, or their deputies, attend each Board meeting.[10] The regular agendas for the first, second, third and fifth Tuesdays of the month are essentially a consent calendar, that is, all items are automatically approved without discussion, unless a Supervisor or member of the public requests discussion of a specific item.[10] The fourth Tuesday of the month is reserved for the purpose of conducting legally required public hearings, Board of Supervisors motions and department items continued from a previous meeting, have time constraints, or are critical in nature.[10] Since Board meetings are considered Brown Act bodies, a Board agenda is published 72 hours before the Board meeting is convened. At the start of a meeting, after an invocation and the Pledge of Allegiance, all items that do not have "holds" placed on them by a Supervisor or a member of the public, or are mandatory public hearings, are approved on a consent calendar.[10] Following that, presentations of various dignitaries (e.g., local consulate officials, awards to County employees and the general public, and pets for adoption) are made.[10] Then, items that were not approved are called in numerical order unless a supervisor wishes to take items out of order.[10] Members of the public are allotted three minutes to make public comment on all the agenda items that they intend to discuss.[10] An additional three minutes are provided during general public comment on any topic within the board's jurisdiction.[10] Individuals must submit comment cards before the start of the meeting and wait until their item is called. On popular topics with multiple speakers, comments may be restricted to as little as one minute each, and the board has the discretion to figuratively muzzle anyone who is addressing the board in a disruptive manner.[10] Weekly Board meetings are broadcast live online and televised on local public television (KLCS Channel 58). Transcripts and statements of proceedings are published online.[10] However, because some Board decisions have major implications, speakers and protesters on behalf of many causes regularly attend the meetings. The county is sued frequently by various public interest law firms and organizations on behalf of people who disagree with the Board's decisions.

Criticism and controversy[edit] Board expansion[edit] "Good-government" advocates have long supported the idea of expanding Board membership to reduce the size of each district, and establishing an elected County Executive as a check and balance on the Board's power, but voters have rejected such proposals every time they have appeared on the ballot. However, former supervisor Gloria Molina supported expansion of the Board (to potentially increase Hispanic representation), and former supervisor Zev Yaroslavsky supported both Board expansion and the creation of an elected County Executive, much like in King County, Washington. Cooperation with ICE agents in jails[edit] From 2005 to 2015, the board had a controversial program, known as 287(g), that allowed federal U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agents into county jails to determine whether inmates were in the country legally.[11] After 2015, the board of supervisors and the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department still cooperate with federal immigration agents.[12][13] Interim public defender appointment[edit] In 2018, the board appointed Nicole Tinkham as interim public defender, despite a letter signed by 390 public defenders who were concerned that Tinkham lacked criminal law experience and the potential for a conflict of interest, given Tinkham’s prior representation of the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department.[14][15] Prior to the appointment, the board had failed to appoint a permanent Public Defender, following the retirement of Ronald Brown.[16] One deputy public defender testified to the board: “I feel like you are making a mockery of my life’s work … clearly somebody failed to think this through.”[17] The American Civil Liberties Union has also criticized the appointment of Tinkham.[18] Naming of public space[edit] In 2018, the Los Angeles Times editorial board criticized the board for their decision to name a new mental health center after Supervisor Sheila Kuehl while she remained in office. Kuehl was in her first term as a Supervisor and had just assumed the board chairmanship.[19] The board also criticized other past supervisors for the same practice, such as Michael D. Antonovich.[19] Racial and political gerrymandering[edit] In 1991, a federal court ruled that the board denied Latinos a chance to be elected to the board. The court found that supervisors, all white, purposefully gerrymandered districts so that Latinos were a minority in each of them, a Voting Rights Act violation. As a result, Gloria Molina, the first Latina supervisor, was elected to the board of supervisors.[20] In 2010, Los Angeles created a nonpartisan commission to impartially redraw the districts for the board of supervisors.”[21] In 2016, Governor Brown, however, signed Senate Bill 958 which states that “the political party preferences of the commission members…shall be as proportional as possible to the total number of voters who are registered with each political party in the County of Los Angeles.”[21] Some argue that the new bill infringes upon the rights of political minority parties and independent voters.[21] Transparency[edit] In 2018, the Los Angeles Times editorial board criticized the board for a lack of transparency and accountability. In early 2015, the board was to discuss and adopt a set of policy priorities and post them on the county's website, together with an explanation of how they would be implemented and a schedule of hearings so the public could weigh in. The Times criticized the board for not following through on that promise.[22]

Current Supervisors[edit] Further information: Members of the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors Members of the Board are officially nonpartisan, and are elected by constituents of their respective districts.[23] As of 2016, they are: Hilda Solis District 1 since 2014 Mark Ridley-Thomas District 2 since 2008 Sheila Kuehl District 3 since 2014 Janice Hahn District 4 since 2016 Kathryn Barger District 5 since 2016

Supervisorial districts[edit] Los Angeles County is divided into 5 supervisorial districts (SDs), with each Supervisor representing a district of approximately 2 million people. District Supervisor Population (2011) Area Represented cities and unincorporated areas First Solis 1,967,029[24] 246 square miles (640 km2) Cities: Azusa Baldwin Park Bell Bell Gardens Claremont Commerce Cudahy El Monte Huntington Park Industry Irwindale La Puente Maywood Montebello Monterey Park Pico Rivera Pomona Rosemead South El Monte South Gate Vernon Walnut West Covina Unincorporated areas Avocado Heights East Los Angeles South San Jose Hills South San Gabriel Valinda Walnut Park Los Angeles City neighborhoods Boyle Heights Chinatown Civic Center Eagle Rock El Sereno Highland Park Lincoln Heights Little Tokyo Silverlake Westlake Second Ridley-Thomas 1,977,349[25] 162 square miles (420 km2) Cities: Carson Compton Culver City Gardena Hawthorne Inglewood Lawndale Lynwood Unincorporated areas Athens Del Aire East Rancho Dominguez Florence Ladera Heights Lennox Rancho Dominguez West Athens West Rancho Dominguez Willowbrook Los Angeles City neighborhoods Crenshaw District Exposition Park Harbor Gateway Mar Vista Miracle Mile Palms University Park Watts West Adams Third Kuehl 1,956,453[26] 431 square miles (1,120 km2) Cities Agoura Hills Beverly Hills Calabasas Hidden Hills Malibu San Fernando Santa Monica West Hollywood Westlake Village Los Angeles City neighborhoods Arleta Atwater Village Bel Air Brentwood Canoga Park Encino Hollywood Los Feliz Mission Hills North Hollywood Pacific Palisades Pacoima Reseda Sherman Oaks Sylmar Toluca Lake Valley Glen Van Nuys Venice Westwood Woodland Hills Unincorporated areas Agoura Monte Nido Seminole Hot Springs Topanga Universal City Fourth Hahn 1,971,639[27] 458 square miles (1,190 km2) Cities Artesia Avalon Bellflower Cerritos Diamond Bar Downey El Segundo Hawaiian Gardens Hermosa Beach La Habra Heights La Mirada Lakewood Lomita Long Beach Manhattan Beach Norwalk Palos Verdes Estates Paramount Rancho Palos Verdes Redondo Beach Rolling Hills Rolling Hills Estates Santa Fe Springs Signal Hill Torrance Whittier Los Angeles City neighborhoods Harbor City Playa del Rey San Pedro Westchester Wilmington Unincorporated areas East Whittier Hacienda Heights Marina del Rey Rowland Heights West Whittier-Los Nietos South Whittier Fifth Barger 1,946,135[28] 2,807 square miles (7,270 km2) Cities Alhambra Arcadia Bradbury Burbank Covina Duarte Glendale Glendora La Cañada Flintridge La Verne Lancaster Monrovia Palmdale Pasadena San Dimas San Gabriel San Marino Santa Clarita Sierra Madre South Pasadena Temple City Los Angeles City neighborhoods Shadow Hills Sunland Tujunga Unincorporated areas Acton Agua Dulce Alpine Altadena Antelope Acres Big Pines Castaic Del Sur East Pasadena East San Gabriel Elizabeth Lake Gorman Green Valley Hasley Canyon Hi Vista Indian Springs Juniper Hills Kagel Canyon Kinneloa Mesa La Crescenta-Montrose Lake Hughes Lake Los Angeles Leona Valley Littlerock Llano Neenach Pearblossom Stevenson Ranch Sun Village Three Points Valyermo

References[edit] ^ a b c d "History - Los Angeles County". Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ Niki Cervantes, "Five little kings' power at stake in redistricting suit; Proposed changes would clip clout of L.A. supervisors," San Diego Union-Tribune, 10 May 1990, A3. ^ a b c "Charter of the County of Los Angeles" (PDF). Board of Supervisors. County of Los Angeles. June 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on 22 July 2013. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ "Directory of Los Angeles County, CA Measures - March 5, 2002 Election". League of Women Voters of California Education Fund. 19 April 2002. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ ^ [1] ^ Power Shift Means Less Accountability, More Bureaucracy ^ ^ ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "Information Regarding Agendas and Meetings of the Board of Supervisors". Executive Office. County of Los Angeles. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ Holguin, Robert (2015-05-13). "L.A. County Board of Supervisors ends 287(g) immigration enforcement program". ABC7 Los Angeles. Retrieved 2018-02-13.  ^ Radio, Southern California Public (2015-09-23). "LA County will continue to cooperate with immigration agents". Southern California Public Radio. Retrieved 2018-02-13.  ^ "How should LA County Sheriff's Department deal with ICE? Residents divided over watchdog's report in heated meeting". Daily News. 2017-10-26. Retrieved 2018-02-13.  ^ "Hundreds of deputy public defenders protest choice of new interim leader". Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ "County Board of Supervisors Fumbles the Public Defender Appointment". KNOCK. 2018-02-03. Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ Board, The Times Editorial. "Is the new public defender ending or stoking office turmoil?". Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ "Hundreds Of LA County Public Defenders Protest Appointment Of Interim Leader - LA West Media". LA West Media. 2018-01-23. Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ Radio, Southern California Public (2018-02-01). "The L.A. County supervisor's pick for interim head of the public defender's office faces criticism". Southern California Public Radio. Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ a b Board, The Times Editorial. "A note to L.A. County's supervisors: Stop naming things after yourselves. It's obscene". Retrieved 2018-02-24.  ^ "Race and county redistricting". Bill Boyarsky on LA Observed. Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ a b c "A Case of Democratic Gerrymandering in LA County". Davis Political Review. 2017-05-03. Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ Board, The Times Editorial. "If L.A. supes can't bother to update their website, how can we trust them to keep the public informed?". Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ Sewell, Abby (3 April 2016). "This year's election could usher in liberal 'supermajority' on L.A. County supervisors board". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 31 October 2016.  ^ "First Supervisorial District Map" (PDF). Chief Executive Office. County of Los Angeles. January 2012. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ "Second Supervisorial District Map" (PDF). Chief Executive Office. County of Los Angeles. January 2012. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ "Third Supervisorial District Map" (PDF). Chief Executive Office. County of Los Angeles. January 2012. Archived from the original (PDF) on 27 December 2012. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ "Fourth Supervisorial District Map" (PDF). Chief Executive Office. County of Los Angeles. January 2012. Archived from the original (PDF) on 23 December 2012. Retrieved 10 September 2013.  ^ "Fifth Supervisorial District Map" (PDF). Chief Executive Office. County of Los Angeles. January 2012. Retrieved 10 September 2013. 

External links[edit] Los Angeles portal Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors Los Angeles County Supervisors - Past To Present v t e County of Los Angeles Board of supervisors Hilda Solis, 1st Dist. Mark Ridley-Thomas, 2nd Dist. Sheila Kuehl, 3rd Dist. Janice Hahn, 4th Dist. Kathryn Barger, 5th Dist. Departments Assessor's Office Chief Executive Office Children and Family Services County Counsel District Attorney's Office Fire Health Agency Health Services Mental Health Public Health Internal Services Lifeguards Medical Examiner-Coroner Military and Veterans Affairs Parks and Recreation Probation Public Defender Public Library Public Works Sheriff's Superior Court Airports Fox Field Brackett Field Whiteman Airport Compton/Woodley Airport El Monte Airport County hospitals LAC+USC Medical Center Harbor–UCLA Medical Center High Desert Regional Health Center Martin Luther King Jr. Outpatient Center Olive View-UCLA Medical Center Rancho Los Amigos National Rehabilitation Center Culture Ahmanson Theatre Arboretum and Botanic Garden Bob Hope Patriotic Hall Descanso Gardens Dorothy Chandler Pavilion Grand Park John Anson Ford Amphitheatre Hollywood Bowl La Brea Tar Pits Mark Taper Forum Museum of Art Music Center Natural History Museum South Coast Botanic Garden Walt Disney Concert Hall Whittier Narrows Others LAC Sheriff's Air Rescue 5 LACMTA Seal Sheriff's Department officers killed in the line of duty LAC Hall of Records Retrieved from "" Categories: Los Angeles County Board of SupervisorsGovernment of Los Angeles County, CaliforniaCounty government in CaliforniaPoliticians from the Greater Los Angeles Area

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Coat Of Arms Or LogoLos Angeles CountyHilda SolisMark Ridley-ThomasSheila KuehlJanice HahnKathryn BargerKenneth Hahn Hall Of AdministrationCivic Center, Los AngelesLos AngelesCaliforniaBoard Of SupervisorsLos Angeles County, CaliforniaGovernor Of CaliforniaUnited States Presidential ElectionTerm LimitDon KnabeMichael D. AntonovichYvonne Brathwaite BurkeGloria MolinaZev YaroslavskyMayor Of Los Angeles, CaliforniaMichael D. AntonovichChief Executive OfficerLos Angeles County Fire DepartmentLos Angeles County Sheriff's DepartmentCouncil-managerKenneth Hahn Hall Of AdministrationDowntown Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CaliforniaRobert's Rules Of OrderBrown ActSunshine LawBrown ActPledge Of AllegianceConsulateAnimal MuzzleKLCSGloria MolinaZev YaroslavskyKing County, WashingtonU.S. Immigration And Customs EnforcementLos Angeles County Sheriff's DepartmentLos Angeles County Sheriff’s DepartmentAmerican Civil Liberties UnionLos Angeles TimesSheila KuehlMichael D. AntonovichVoting Rights ActLos Angeles TimesMembers Of The Los Angeles County Board Of SupervisorsNonpartisanHilda SolisMark Ridley-ThomasSheila KuehlJanice HahnKathryn BargerLos Angeles County Suvervisorial DistrictsHilda SolisAzusa, CaliforniaBaldwin Park, CaliforniaBell, CaliforniaBell Gardens, CaliforniaClaremont, CaliforniaCommerce, CaliforniaCudahy, CaliforniaEl Monte, CaliforniaHuntington Park, CaliforniaIndustry, CaliforniaIrwindale, CaliforniaLa Puente, CaliforniaMaywood, CaliforniaMontebello, CaliforniaMonterey Park, CaliforniaPico Rivera, CaliforniaPomona, CaliforniaRosemead, CaliforniaSouth El Monte, CaliforniaSouth Gate, CaliforniaVernon, CaliforniaWalnut, CaliforniaWest Covina, CaliforniaAvocado Heights, CaliforniaEast Los Angeles, CaliforniaSouth San Jose Hills, CaliforniaSouth San Gabriel, CaliforniaValinda, CaliforniaWalnut Park, CaliforniaBoyle Heights, Los AngelesChinatown, Los AngelesCivic Center, Los AngelesEagle Rock, Los AngelesEl Sereno, Los AngelesHighland Park, Los AngelesLincoln Heights, Los AngelesLittle Tokyo, Los AngelesSilverlake, Los AngelesWestlake, Los AngelesMark Ridley-ThomasCarson, CaliforniaCompton, CaliforniaCulver City, CaliforniaGardena, CaliforniaHawthorne, CaliforniaInglewood, CaliforniaLawndale, CaliforniaLynwood, CaliforniaAthens, CaliforniaDel Aire, CaliforniaEast Rancho Dominguez, CaliforniaFlorence, CaliforniaLadera Heights, CaliforniaLennox, CaliforniaRancho Dominguez, CaliforniaWest Athens, CaliforniaWest Rancho Dominguez, CaliforniaWillowbrook, CaliforniaCrenshaw, Los AngelesExposition Park, Los AngelesHarbor Gateway, Los AngelesMar Vista, Los AngelesMiracle Mile, Los AngelesPalms, Los AngelesUniversity Park, Los AngelesWatts, Los AngelesWest Adams, Los AngelesSheila KuehlAgoura Hills, CaliforniaBeverly Hills, CaliforniaCalabasas, CaliforniaHidden Hills, CaliforniaMalibu, CaliforniaSan Fernando, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaWest Hollywood, CaliforniaWestlake Village, CaliforniaArleta, Los AngelesAtwater Village, Los AngelesBel Air, Los AngelesBrentwood, Los AngelesCanoga Park, Los AngelesEncino, Los AngelesHollywood, Los AngelesLos Feliz, Los AngelesMission Hills, Los AngelesNorth Hollywood, Los AngelesPacific Palisades, Los AngelesPacoima, Los AngelesReseda, Los AngelesSherman Oaks, Los AngelesSylmar, Los AngelesToluca Lake, Los AngelesValley Glen, Los AngelesVan Nuys, Los AngelesVenice, Los AngelesWestwood, Los AngelesWoodland Hills, Los AngelesAgoura, CaliforniaMonte Nido, CaliforniaSeminole Hot Springs, CaliforniaTopanga, CaliforniaUniversal City, CaliforniaJanice HahnArtesia, CaliforniaAvalon, CaliforniaBellflower, CaliforniaCerritos, CaliforniaDiamond Bar, CaliforniaDowney, CaliforniaEl Segundo, CaliforniaHawaiian Gardens, CaliforniaHermosa Beach, CaliforniaLa Habra Heights, CaliforniaLa Mirada, CaliforniaLakewood, CaliforniaLomita, CaliforniaLong Beach, CaliforniaManhattan Beach, CaliforniaNorwalk, CaliforniaPalos Verdes Estates, CaliforniaParamount, CaliforniaRancho Palos 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Los AngelesActon, CaliforniaAgua Dulce, CaliforniaAlpine, Los Angeles County, CaliforniaAltadena, CaliforniaAntelope Acres, CaliforniaBig Pines, CaliforniaCastaic, CaliforniaDel Sur, CaliforniaEast Pasadena, CaliforniaEast San Gabriel, CaliforniaElizabeth Lake, CaliforniaGorman, CaliforniaGreen Valley, Los Angeles County, CaliforniaHasley Canyon, CaliforniaHi Vista, CaliforniaIndian Springs, Los Angeles County, CaliforniaJuniper Hills, CaliforniaKagel Canyon, CaliforniaKinneloa Mesa, CaliforniaLa Crescenta-Montrose, CaliforniaLake Hughes, CaliforniaLake Los Angeles, CaliforniaLeona Valley, CaliforniaLittlerock, CaliforniaLlano, CaliforniaNeenach, CaliforniaPearblossom, CaliforniaStevenson Ranch, CaliforniaSun Village, CaliforniaThree Points, CaliforniaValyermo, CaliforniaSan Diego Union-TribunePortal:Los AngelesTemplate:Los Angeles County, California TopicsTemplate Talk:Los Angeles County, California TopicsLos Angeles County, CaliforniaHilda SolisMark Ridley-ThomasSheila KuehlJanice 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