Voters in New York State approved the $4.2 billion Clean Water, Clean Energy, Green Jobs Environmental Bond Act bonds on Tuesday’s ballot.
San Diego Unified School District voters approved $3.2 billion for facility and safety improvements.
Austin ISD voters approved a $2.44 billion bond package including $2.316 billion for general purposes, $75.5 million for technology and $47.4 million for stadiums. Austin voters approved $350 million of bonds for affordable housing.
Long Beach USD’s Measure Q, which would provide $1.7 billion for facilities appears to have passed, collecting %7.7% of the vote, with 55% needed for approval.
In Texas, Harris County voters appeared to have approved $900 million of road bonds with 69% in favor, $100 million of public safety bonds with 55% approval and $200 million of park bonds, with 56.6% of precincts reporting in each race. Spring ISD looks like it will get approval on $681 million of bonds, garnering 59% of the vote, with 43.4% of precincts still not reporting, while the request for $141 million for a multipurpose center was ahead by just 13 votes. Sheldon ISD voters seem to have passed $240.8M million for buildings and buses, with 58% for, also with 56.6% of precincts reporting.
Houston voters appear to have approved $277 million of bonds for public safety. Waller ISD voters were backing $363.4 million of school bonds with 61% of the vote with three-fifths of the votes counted.
In the Lamar CISD, Proposition A, a $1.3 billion general purpose bond had 60% of the vote, Proposition B $189 million for a technology center had 56% support, Proposition E $194.9 million for a stadium had 59% opposition in unofficial results.
Plano ISD voters greenlighted $1.2 billion for school renovations and safety and $173.5 million for instructional technology but rejected $130 million for an events center. Anna ISD voters approved $794 million of bonds. Austin Community College District voters were backing the $770 million bond proposal.
Denton County voters approved $650 million for transportation projects. Lake Travis ISD voters said yes to $548.4 million for building upgrades. Kyle voters approved $294 million of bonds. Little Elm ISD voters look like they approved $289.5 million of bonding. 53.8% of Birdville ISD voters were in favor of selling $284.7 million of bonds. Dripping Springs ISD voters were rejecting $275.4 million and $199.3 million of bonds in unofficial results.
Oklahoma City Public School voters approved $936 million to upgrade schools.
Oakland, California, voters approved $850 million for affordable housing. Berkeley voters did not support Measure L, which would have provided $650 million for street repair, with about 56% supporting the measure, which needed two-thirds of the vote for passage.
Sequoia UHSD voters appear to have approved $591.5 million of bonds, garnering 61% of the vote in unofficial results. South San Francisco USD voters also appear to have approved $436 million of bonds. Redwood City USD had 57% of the vote in unofficial results, with 55% needed for passage.
East Side UHSD voters OK’d $572 million of bonds with 65% of the vote in early results. Voters in the Livermore Valley Joint USD appear to have rejected $450 million of bonds, with 52.5% opposed.
Pleasanton USD voters failed to reach the 55% needed for passage of $395 million of bonds, securing 52.8% of the vote. San Luis Coastal USD voters seemed in favor of $349 million of issuance, with nearly 61% approving in early voting. Rialto USD voters backed $340 million of bonds with more than 70% of the vote with less than half the precincts reporting.
In Washington, Highline Public Schools voters approved $518.4 million of bonds. Renton School District voters seem to have approved $676 million of bonds, having 62% of the vote, with 60% needed for passage.
Alpine SD, Utah, voters appear to have rejected the $595 million bonds on the ballot, according to KSL radio. Davis County voters appear poised to approved $475 million of bonding, with 56% backing the issuance.
Troy, Michigan, voters approved $555 million bonds for the school district. Southfield Public Schools voters passed $345 million of bonds.
Columbus, Ohio, voters approved five bond measures: $550 million for water system; $300 million for health, safety and infrastructure; $250 million for sidewalks and bridges; $200 million for parks and recreation; and $200 million for affordable housing.
Chesterfield County, Virginia, voters agreed to $540 million of bonds for schools, libraries and parks. Henrico County voters approved $340.5 million for schools.
Wake County, North Carolina, voters approved $530.7 million for schools and $353 million for Wake Tech Community College. Raleigh voters said yes to $275 million of bonds for parks. Durham voters agreed to $423.5 million for Durham Public Schools and $112.7 for Durham Tech Community College.
Douglas County SD #RE 1, Colorado, voters turned down the request for $450 million of bonds. Boulder Valley SD RE-2 voters agreed to $350 million of bonding.
Portland, Oregon, voters agreed to a $450 million bond for Portland Community College.
Norwich, Connecticut, voters approved $385 million of bonds for public schools.
Rhode Island voters backed $250 million of bonds for schools and $100 million for University of Rhode Island. Warwick voters agreed to $350 million of bonds for schools. Pawtucket voters approved $330 million for high school construction.
Putnam County School District, Florida, voters will allow the sale of $300 million of bonds.