Age, Biography and Wiki
Lorena Gonzalez (Lorena Sofia Gonzalez) was born on 16 September, 1971 in Oceanside, California, United States. Discover Lorena Gonzalez's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 49 years old?
|Popular As||Lorena Sofia Gonzalez|
|Age||51 years old|
|Born||16 September 1971|
|Birthplace||Oceanside, California, United States|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 16 September. She is a member of famous with the age 51 years old group.
Lorena Gonzalez Height, Weight & Measurements
At 51 years old, Lorena Gonzalez height not available right now. We will update Lorena Gonzalez's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Lorena Gonzalez's Husband?
Her husband is Nathan Fletcher (m. 2017)
|Husband||Nathan Fletcher (m. 2017)|
Lorena Gonzalez Net Worth
Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2022. So, how much is Lorena Gonzalez worth at the age of 51 years old? Lorena Gonzalez’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from . We have estimated Lorena Gonzalez's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Lorena Gonzalez Social Network
|Lorena Gonzalez Twitter|
|Lorena Gonzalez Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Lorena Gonzalez Wikipedia|
In May 2020, Gonzalez criticized Elon Musk for opening Tesla, Inc. during the COVID-19 pandemic in California and for threatening to move Tesla out of California, going as far as to Fbomb him in a tweet.
In 2018, Gonzalez sponsored AB 1584, which banned the unusual and possibly unconstitutional San Diego Police Department policy of regularly taking DNA samples from minors without first getting parental permission, a warrant or a conviction, and uploading that information to their database for later reference. The bill passed with unanimous support in January 2018. Gonzalez has also created legislation that allows a person to challenge a criminal plea if that person has already served the punishment and was not properly advised of the plea's impact on his or her immigration status.
On January 1, 2017, she married former assemblyman Nathan Fletcher; the two had been dating since 2015. As of 2014, Gonzalez lived in the City Heights neighborhood of San Diego with her husband and the couple's five children.
Gonzalez created AB 746, which requires public schools to test their drinking water for lead. This legislation was signed into law by Governor Brown in 2017. Gonzalez sponsored a law requiring school children to get vaccinated unless they have a medical exemption.
In 2017, Gonzalez authored AB 480, which was signed into law and enables certain parents who participate in the state's welfare-to-work program to become eligible for subsidies to afford diapers for their children.
Also in 2017, she authored – and the governor signed—AB 1221, which requires that bartenders receive training to recognize when a customer has had too much to drink. She authored this bill after two University of California at San Diego medical-school students were killed by a drunk driver.
Gonzalez successfully sponsored and passed multiple pieces of legislation in California aimed at increasing healthcare access and putting more protections in place for workers. In 2016, she helped raise the minimum wage in California, which will now increase by $1 each year until full implementation at $15 per hour in 2020. She introduced Assembly Bill 5, which passed in September 2019 and required many workers to be classified as employees rather than independent contractors, giving workers more protections under labor and minimum wage laws. However she has come under heavy criticism from multiple unintended casualties of the freelance industry for whom the broad and vague legislation has caused massive losses of income and opportunity. Most notably from freelance writers, for whom the AB5 language on the number of submissions allowable to one company (35 per year) are by Gonzalez's own admission completely arbitrary and by writers testimony a very low number.
The current Chair of the California Latino Legislative Caucus, Gonzalez became the first Latina to ever serve as the Chair of the Assembly Appropriations Committee in 2016. Gonzalez also serves on the Assembly Committee on Education, the Assembly Committee on Health, the Assembly Committee on Insurance, the Assembly Committee on Water, Parks and Wildlife; and the Assembly Committee on Rules. She is also the first Chair of the Select Committee on Women in the Workplace.
In 2015, The Atlantic called her as "the California Democrat setting the national agenda." In December 2016, POLITICO Magazine named her one of its Top 50 "thinkers, doers and visionaries transforming American politics."
Gonzalez authored bills streamlining the state's voter-registration process, has enabled voters to designate any person of their choosing to return a completed mail ballot to the proper drop-off location or post office. Other bills introduced by Gonzalez and signed into law in 2014 include AB 1873, which allows San Diego County to fill special election vacancies for Congress and the state Legislature by mail ballot until 2020.
In January 2014, Gonzalez introduced AB 1522, which requires employers grant sick days to part-time employees. The legislation was signed by Governor Jerry Brown in September 2014, granting paid sick leave to about 6.5 million Californians. In 2015, Gonzalez introduced a measure that would require double pay when a company makes workers come in on the Christmas or Thanksgiving holidays. In 2016, Gonzalez successfully passed a bill to protect janitorial workers from sexual harassment. She also authored a variety of bills signed by Gov. Jerry Brown. Among these were bills to ensure that anyone injured in California receives fair and just civil compensation regardless of their immigration status. She also created legislation that helped ensure nail-salon owners and employees are better-educated about workers’ rights.
Gonzalez was elected to California's 80th State Assembly district in a special election held May 21, 2013. She defeated former Chula Vista Councilmember Steve Castaneda with 70.75% of the vote.
Gonzalez served as Senior Adviser to former California Lieutenant Governor Cruz Bustamante, as well as appointee to the California State Lands Commission and alternate on the California Coastal Commission. A community organizer and activist, Gonzalez was elected in 2008 as CEO and Secretary-Treasurer of the San Diego and Imperial Counties Labor Council, AFL-CIO. She is the first woman and person of color to be elected to head the Labor Council since the organization was founded in 1891.
Gonzalez ran for San Diego City Council during a 2005 special election and advanced to a runoff against future San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer. However, Gonzalez ultimately lost the race to Faulconer by a margin of 724 votes out of 29,448 cast.
Lorena Sofia Gonzalez Fletcher (born (1971-09-16 ) September 16, 1971) is an American politician currently serving in the California State Assembly. A Democrat, she represents the 80th Assembly District, which encompasses southern San Diego. She was first elected to the Assembly in a 2013 special election to succeed Ben Hueso, who was elected to the State Senate in a special election.