Friday, December 15, 2017

Hate can happen anywhere—on BART, a school campus or while just casually walking down the street, says Assemblyman Evan Low.

The former Campbell mayor said during a community meeting on Nov. 27 that he’s heard plenty of stories from people who have been attacked because of their identity, whether it be because of ethnicity, religion, sexuality, political affiliation or a combination.

That’s why Low teamed with the Council on American-Islamic Relations to participate in bystander intervention training.

Thursday, December 14, 2017

SACRAMENTO—California Legislative Innovation and Technology Caucus co-chair Assemblymember Evan Low (D-Silicon Valley) issued the following statement today in response to the FCC’s vote to repeal net neutrality.

Tuesday, December 12, 2017

SACRAMENTO—Assemblymember Evan Low (D-Silicon Valley) issued the following statement about Mayor Ed Lee’s passing. Ed Lee was the first Asian American Mayor of San Francisco.

“I am stunned by Mayor Ed Lee’s passing. He was an incredible leader, mentor, trailblazer, advocate, and a wonderful friend. San Francisco and the state of California will forever remember his achievements. My heart is with the Lee Family as well as his friends and staff during this extremely difficult time.”



Tuesday, November 28, 2017

At the Bystander Intervention Training with the Council on American Islamic Relations, we discussed ways to safely intervene if you witness harassment. 

Monday, November 27, 2017

Volunteering with Habitat for Humanity to build playhouses for children in military families who have lost a parent.

Thursday, November 2, 2017

Sacramento – Assemblymember Evan Low (D-San Jose), along with Fiona Ma, State Board of Equalization Member and Sorita Kohl, CEO of Asian-Americans for Community Involvement speak out on the issue of Violence Against Women and Sexual Assault. Assemblymember Low declared Violence Against Women a “public health issue”, while BOE member Ma stated it is reported that over 80 percent of rapes go unreported. Ms.

Wednesday, October 25, 2017

An audit released Tuesday found the election office in Santa Clara County made numerous errors over the past decade and changes need to be made.

As a voter, you trust the registrar's office is giving you the right information during election time. But a state audit found 26 errors were made in election materials provided by the Santa Clara County Registrar's Office. In one case, voters were sent ballots with missing information. It proved to be costly.

Wednesday, October 25, 2017

SAN JOSE — A state audit of Santa Clara County’s elections office — which has been plagued with an inordinate amount of mistakes over the years — found that it lacks detailed policies employed in other counties to prevent errors and analyze them fully when they do occur.