Anyone who gets a driver's license, pays state taxes or registers to vote turns over personal information to the state government. But Latinos, Muslims and many from the LGBTQ community are worried that routine information could somehow be used against them by the Trump administration, an administration which has proposed policies many consider hostile. Now, California lawmakers are looking at changing privacy laws to address those fears. Reporter: Katie Orr
Like so many police departments around the county, Fresno's has come under scrutiny in recent years. The former deputy police chief faced federal charges for running a drug ring. The current chief has been sued a number of times for discrimination. And last year, the police shooting of an unarmed man caused a community uproar. Now, the mayor of Fresno has a plan to build trust in the department. Reporter: Vanessa Rancano
Lawmakers are threatening to hold back more than $18 million if U.C. doesn't establish a cap. One of those lawmakers is Democratic Assemblymember Phil Ting, the budget committee chair says the caps are needed to serve Californians.
One in eight Californians lives in a household with an undocumented immigrant family member. That's according to new research from the University of Southern California. That's almost 5 million people, more than in any other state. Reporter: Tyche Hendricks
For 50 years the U.S. government has funded the national endowment for the arts. And for 50 years, fiscal conservatives have tried to stop that funding. Now, President Trump's budget is zeroing out that and other cultural funds. Reporter: Cy Musiker
President Trump's travel ban has effected Californians in different ways. ?We're going to focus on an Iraqi refugee living in the Bay Area, who on paper shouldn't be affected by the latest travel ban. But of course, life is different than on paper. Reporter: Alyssa Jeong Perry