Employees of the California state government are often considered the most powerful group of Californians, and for good reason.
They have veto power over a range of policy decisions, and they are the only ones who can vote on the state’s budget.
But there are many other government agencies that can be affected by their decisions, too.
Here are the government agencies affected by the Governor’s decision: Health and Human Services Department The Department of Human Services, or DHHS, oversees health care services for all Californians.
Its budget is roughly $20 billion.
The governor said that DHHS’s budget would be cut by $300 million.
It’s unclear what impact this will have on the people who depend on the agency for their health care.
The Department has a number of priorities, including: The development of a statewide program for chronic diseases and the promotion of care for those with serious conditions.
Its mission is to provide services and support to people with serious illnesses.
It will not be impacted by the governor’s decision to eliminate DHHS.
The State Water Resources Control Board, or SBWR, regulates water quality.
The agency was created by the California Water Code to address the environmental impact of the state of California’s large agricultural and residential areas.
SBWR also oversees California’s water infrastructure, including water-quality standards.
The department will be impacted in two ways: The Department will receive a cut of approximately $3.3 billion in its 2017-18 budget.
The budget will be reduced by $900 million in the 2018-19 budget.
This means that the agency will be losing roughly $3 billion from its current budget.
A $2.6 billion cut is expected in 2019-20, but it’s unclear how long this cut will last.
The Environmental Protection Agency, or EPA, oversees environmental and health issues.
It is responsible for enforcing environmental regulations and overseeing programs to protect public health.
The Governor said that EPA funding will be cut $500 million.
The cut will impact a range.
Some programs, such as the Safe Drinking Water Act, will be affected.
The EPA also oversees state and local air and water quality programs.
These programs protect against the spread of potentially harmful pollutants and provide services to protect and enhance people’s health.
In 2019-2020, the EPA will be in charge of enforcing new rules, such to how cities can adopt renewable energy and how much money cities can spend on road improvements.
These are all important decisions that help the state balance its budget and keep Californians safe.
The California Air Resources Board, a branch of the Department of Water Resources, oversees air quality.
Air quality is defined as the concentration of fine particulate matter (PM) and volatile organic compounds (VOCs) in the air.
The levels of PMs can be measured in different ways and are known as air pollution.
This affects how safe the air is.
In California, the highest levels of air pollution are in Los Angeles, where residents are exposed to more than 20 times the federal standard.
This is because there are less PMs in Los Feliz than in San Francisco, for example.
A statewide plan to reduce air pollution was put into place in 2016, but the state did not implement a reduction plan for the rest of the Golden State.
The health of the people of California depends on how much pollution they breathe and how healthy they are.
The state’s economy depends on its ability to maintain a healthy air quality in the state.
In 2020, the state will face a significant reduction in its ability and willingness to pay for its air quality programs, according to the governor.
The San Joaquin Valley region has the highest concentration of PM pollution in the country.
These pollution levels are also linked to a number health issues, including lung cancer, heart disease, and diabetes.
It also accounts for the highest number of premature deaths.
The Air Resources Control Commission, a division of the EPA, regulates pollution in all the state agencies that are affected by this decision.
The commission is responsible to regulate and enforce the Clean Air Act and the California Air Resource Board.
In order to ensure the protection of the health of Californias people and the environment, the governor has directed that the governor will appoint a new administrator for the state, the San Joaquin Valley Region Authority.
The authority is tasked with overseeing the operation of the regional air quality program.
The board will be responsible for implementing the new regulations.
The new administrator will be a member of the San Jose, Oakland, Sacramento, and other counties that have been impacted by this cut.
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors, which represents most of Los Angeles county, will also lose funding from the Governor.
The funding will go to a new regional fund for the Los Angeles Basin, which covers the Southern California portion of the region.
The money will be used to support efforts to improve air quality and to reduce particulate pollution.
The funds will also be used for the development of an air quality pilot