Two new laws concern weapons and ammunition. California is expanding its micro punching requirements. According to the Giffords Law Center, “microamp technology allows a firearm to engrave a unique microscopic code on the sleeves of ammunition cartridges when firing the weapon, identifying the make, model, and serial number of the firearm.” This information can help law enforcement investigate shootings. Starting July 1, 2022, the state will tighten up firearms that can be sold in California to ensure they meet the microampling requirement. The New Year brings a series of new laws for Californians. You`ll likely influence how your neighborhood looks, how safe you look, what anti-discrimination remedies you have, and even how you take out your garbage. There are far too many to list, which is why today I am highlighting six important changes that came into effect on January 1. Later in the week, I will introduce other new laws that are worth knowing. Here are some of the new laws that will come into effect in 2022 and that residents should be aware of. In 2021, the Democratic super-majority sent Legislative Gov. Gavin Newsom hundreds of bills he had signed, including several with major consequences for Californians. Here`s a breakdown of 11 of these new laws coming into effect in 2022, most of which were passed by lawmakers in the last session (some videos cover more than one new law on the same topic). We won`t go into the details of the 770 bills signed in the last legislative cycle (sorry, but you`re also welcome), but we`ll break down some of the highlights.

Here are some of the most important and bizarre laws that will come into effect in 2022. Gov. Gavin Newsom signed 770 new laws in 2021, according to Cal Matters. Some of these laws wrote a buffer window before they went into effect — such as ordering mental health classes in schools or requiring sections of non-sexist toys in stores — but most of them go into effect on the first day of next year. Two new laws aim to prevent you from throwing food in your usual garbage cans and to prevent products from bearing the recycling symbol for hunting arrows if they are not really recyclable. The two new laws are in response to chaotic scenes of protests in California and elsewhere after the death of George Floyd in Minnesota. California`s 2022 laws, which will go into effect Jan. 1, include wildfire management, lower speed limits, cocktails, and higher minimum wages.

New laws will expand worker protections and the right to vote, solve the state`s housing crisis, and Assembly Bill 1096 will remove the word “alien” from the California state code. The word is replaced by words such as “non-citizen” or “immigrant”. Gov. Gavin Newsom said the word foreign has “fueled a divisive and hurtful narrative” and that the change will allow state laws to better reflect state values. If you`re just curious about traffic rules, you`ll find a separate list here. A loophole for ghost guns when it comes to domestic violence injunctions and red flag laws is closing. Ghost guns are unregistered and untraceable firearms that can be assembled at home. Starting July 1, 2022, these will be incorporated into California`s Red Flag laws, which allow law enforcement and courts to deprive a person deemed dangerous of firearms to prevent crime.

Ghost guns can also be included in domestic violence injunctions. On the new laws, which were introduced on 1. Coming into force in January, the country`s main protection of workers and important measures to increase the state`s supply of affordable housing, create a more inclusive state, expand access to voters and protect consumers and the environment from harmful chemicals: hundreds of new laws will come into force in 2022, from the requirement to complete ethnic studies, to crack down on illegal street racing and allow restaurants to continue selling cocktails to go – to name a few. A new year is fast approaching, and 2022 means not only the arrival of Year 3 of the coronavirus pandemic (yikes), but also the implementation of hundreds of new laws in California. RELATED: California`s New Mental Health, Transportation, and Wages Laws Passed On June 1. SAN FRANCISCO (KGO) — New laws are passed every year in California in hopes of solving problems facing Golden State residents. The video in the media player above shows the laws that came into effect on January 1, 2022. But for decades, strict zoning laws have allowed developers to build mostly single-family homes. With these two new laws, housing construction will be different. The popular idea of buying alcoholic beverages in restaurants will continue in 2022 after the positive effect on businesses. Let`s talk about garbage, California.

This state has long profiled itself as a “planetary protector” – but in 2022 it will take it to a new level. The measure is an attempt to increase billing transparency and regulate the growing app-based food delivery industry. The purpose of the bill is to teach young people about psychological well-being, but also to help them recognize when they need to ask for help. Californians are now required to throw excess food waste in green garbage cans rather than garbage as the state begins the nation`s largest mandatory composting. On December 22, Darrick Lo and Adrienne Lei were married at San Francisco City Hall in front of their family, friends and cat Nina. Another law, Senate Bill 10, aims to make it easier to build housing in California. Among other things, this law makes it easier for cities to transfer dense areas in transit, allowing the development of a denser house of up to 10 units per package without a lengthy environmental assessment process. Californians have already had a taste of universal mail-in voting during the pandemic, but the official change makes California the eighth state in the country with such a law. Starting in 2022, all California residents and businesses will have to separate their organic waste from the rest thanks to Senate Bill 1383. The program takes effect in phases, depending on where you live. If you need time to get used to it, don`t stress yourself out – fines won`t be imposed until 2024.

Even before the pandemic, Californians were increasingly concerned about mental health care: surveys showed that people felt that mental health care was too difficult to access and had to wait too long for it.