General Meeting

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General Meeting - Pio Pico Library 
2nd Monday of the month 

How Neighborhood Councils Work

Neighborhood Councils are the closest form of government to the people. They are advisory bodies, who advocate for their communities with City Hall on important issues like development, homelessness, and emergency preparedness. Neighborhood Councils are part of the Los Angeles City government, and have annual budgets funded by taxpayer dollars. Neighborhood Council board members are City officials who are elected by the members of their local communities, but they donate their time as volunteers. The Neighborhood Council system was established in 1999 as a way of ensuring that the City government remains responsive to the different needs and lifestyles of Los Angeles’ rich variety of communities. There are currently 99 Neighborhood Councils in Los Angeles, each serving about 40,000 people.

WCKNC currently represents more than 140k residents.

Census 2010

State of Local Emergency March 4

Mayor Garcetti declared a state of local emergency March 4 for the City of Los Angeles to access state and federal funding to strengthen and support efforts to prepare our region and prevent the spread of COVID-19.

On Wednesday night, the Governor announced a new California Department of Public Health policy to cancel or postpone all gatherings of 250 or more in addition to smaller gatherings held in venues that do now allow social distancing of six feet per person.

Yesterday, in implementing statewide guidance to City policies, the Mayor announced his directive to postpone or cancel all non-essential public community events or group activities of 50 or more participants in order to limit the risk of exposing staff and the public to the virus.

In accordance with these guidelines, and in the interest of public health and safety,

For more information go here.