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Under the proposed ordinance, the city could have allowed up to four special cannabis-related events where participants 21 years of age or older could have sold and consumed cannabis. The event “would very likely take place outdoors and would likely take the form of a festival or expo."
Lompoc City Council members spent hours on Weed Day (4/20) talking cannabis, from the city’s attempts to conform with state regulations to staff's recommendation for a $1.3 million cannabis oversight division.
Mayor Jenelle Osborne kicked off the meeting with an elections presentation, extending a certificate of acknowledgement to Mosby for his service to the community.
Lompoc voters cast their ballots in three city races on Tuesday, retaining two incumbents, including the mayor, and electing a new member to City Council.
Jenelle Osborne took an early lead Tuesday night in the race for Lompoc's mayor, with unofficial results showing 5,387 votes for 56.91% of ballots cast. Challenger Victor Vega had received 4,006 votes for 42.32%, with four out of 11 precincts reporting.
Candidates for the Lompoc City Council, mayoral seat and Lompoc Unified School District board will be open to voter questions in two upcoming …
Lompoc Councilman Victor Vega, who was first elected to his City Council seat in 2014 and then re-elected in 2018, will go up against incumbent Jenelle Osborne for the Lompoc mayor’s seat in the Nov. 3 general election. If Vega wins the mayoral race, he will serve as mayor for the next two years. If he is unsuccessful, he will return to his District 2 City Council seat to serve out the remaining two years of that term.
A large part of Lompoc Mayor Jenelle Osborne’s 2020 platform is focused on community and improving infrastructure to foster racial and economic equity within the city as it attempts to rebound from the hardships caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.
The program, which is slated to go into effect at some point before Oct. 2, will begin with 30 days of educational outreach to anyone caught illegally digging through trash, with the possibility for fines for offenders scheduled to begin after that first month. The entire program, which was approved by the Lompoc City Council in early August, is slated to last six months.
The governing body looked at various aspects of bringing back a downtown swap meet during its Aug. 4 meeting, but ultimately decided to hold off on further discussions — and possible action — until after the COVID-19 pandemic has passed and public health restrictions are eased.