Here’s what you need to know:
- The Madera County Board of Supervisors met on September 13, 2022 and approved 35 items on its consent agenda, including a $100,000 financial consulting services contract with Fieldman, Rolapp, and Associates, Inc. to assist in forming a Community Facilities District for Tesoro Viejo II and amending a contract for Madera Ranchos water system improvement project with Emmett’s Excavation increasing the compensation from $3.3 million to $4.1 million and extending the term by 330 working days.
- The supervisors discussed imposing a $500 per acre-foot penalty on those who extract groundwater 10 percent above an allocation for the Madera and Delta-Mendota subbasins and $100 for the Chowchilla subbasin, respectively. The supervisors will continue the item in the next board meeting on September 27.
- During public comment, Michael Titus said the penalties are “special taxes” harming landowners and tenants. He was joined by several farmers at the meeting who said they were concerned about “unintended consequences” and that they won’t be able to “break even.” Supervisor Tom Wheeler said that without available groundwater, the county would suffer.
- The supervisors were updated on the status of plans to improve the county levee system along the Ash Slough, Berenda Slough and Fresno River, which were first determined to be “unacceptable” by the United States Army Corps of Engineers in 2007. County staff have worked with Wood Rodgers, Inc. to develop and submit a letter of intent to develop and implement a system-wide improvement framework plan.
- How will establishing a CFD for Tesoro Viejo II and annexing it from the county, affect the greater Madera County?
- What can the county offer residents who are affected by the Fork Fire?
- How will the board balance farmers’ concerns and the need for groundwater sustainability in Madera, Delta-Mendota, and Chowchilla subbasins?
According to its website, the Madera Board of Supervisors is the legislative and executive governing body of the Madera County government. Each of the five supervisorial districts of the county elects one supervisor.
Within limits prescribed by state law, the board enacts ordinances and rules, determines county policy, supervises the activities of county departments, adopts an annual budget, and fixes salaries.
The board meets regularly on the first three Tuesdays of each month and occasionally on Mondays in the board chambers of the County Government Center in Madera. On Tuesday, September. 13, 2022, the meeting was at 9 a.m.
Madera County Board of Supervisors Members present:
- Brett Frazier (District #1)
- David Rogers (District #2)
- Robert Poythress (District #3)
- Leticia Gonzalez (District #4)
- Tom Wheeler (District #5)
- Chief Clerk Karen Scrivner
- Director of Water and Natural Resources Stephanie Anagnoson
- CalTrans Deputy Chief of Operations in Madera, Mariposa, and Merced Chris Trinidad
- Ralph Pistoresi
- Robert Bushel
- Noel Lopez
- Lane Cinderquest
- Sam Mascarenas
- Kevin Herman
- Amela Amari
- Silvia Lopez
- Oswaldo Valencia
- Michael Titus
- Jim Maxwell
- Madera Farm Bureau Executive Director Christina Beckstead
- Soli Grossi
- Gascon Simera
- Martin Chavez
- Jack Rice
- Michelle Lascoydi
- Larry Patrawski
The board (5-0) unanimously approved items A to AI in the consent agenda:
A. The board approved the regular meeting minutes for August 9 and 16, 2022.
B. 8897: The board approved the resolution adopting the Tax Rates for Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
Under Government Code Section 29100, the Board of Supervisors adopts the computed rates and the 1 percent Proposition 13 tax rate annually no later than October 1.
The rates will levy $181.5 million of Proposition 13 Secured and Unsecured property taxes and $21,056,522.41 of voter-approved debt service taxes to be shared among all taxing authorities in the County for the fiscal year 2022-23.
C. 8841: The board approved a contract with First Behavioral Health Urgent Care Center for telehealth services for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
D. 8860: The board approved the Department of Health Care Services (22-20111) for specialty mental health services to eligible Medi-Cal beneficiaries of Madera County for Fiscal Years 2022-2027.
E. 8883: The board agreed with the Center for Discovery to provide eating disorder treatment services for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
F. 8885: The board agreed with the California Mental Health Services Authority (1508-SHB-2022-MC) to negotiate and contract with the State Department of State Hospitals for state hospital beds and to evaluate and implement collaborative opportunities in the development of programs for special populations requiring secure 24-hour treatment services for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
G. 8895: The board entered into an amendment to MCC No. 11423-19 with Fremont Hospital amending the Compensation and Costs for psychiatric inpatient care for Madera County residents, including Medi-Cal beneficiaries and residents who are not covered by other third-party payers for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
H. 8902: The board agreed with Centro Binacional Para El Desarrollo Indigena Oaxaqueno to provide Indigenous language interpreting services for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
I. 3740: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2015-101, declaring a Local Emergency due to the tree mortality disaster in the county and throughout the state.
J. 6072: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2020-032, ratifying and extending the declaration of a Local Emergency and Local Health Emergency (COVID19).
K. 8898: The board reappointed Pete Fry, District No. 2, to the Madera County Mosquito and Vector Control District’s Board of Trustees for a term ending August 23, 2024.
L. 8912: The board entered into an Amendment to MCC No. 11921-21 with MuniCode for Madera County Code Book Supplement pages and continued Online Code Hosting Services per flat rates listed in the Pricing and Scope of Services for Fiscal Years 2021-2024.
M. 8887: The board adopted the Conflict of Interest Code for Golden Valley Unified School District.
N. 8907: The board accepted the County Board of Education’s final budget for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
O. 8928: The board agreed with Mintier Harnish for $254,210.00 for consultant services with the Fairmead Colony Action Plan for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
P. 8916: The board authorized an extended two-hour lunch break for employees attending the 28th Annual Employees’ Lunch in the Park on Friday, September 23, 2022, with scheduling subject to Department Head approval.
Q. 8934: The board approved the Receipt of Unanticipated Revenue No. 22-017 for $179,765.00 derived from Microbusiness Grant – State Other to Other Charges for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
R. 8937: The board responded to the 2021-22 Grand Jury Report entitled “Penal Institutions in Madera County.”
S. 8893: The board adopted the certified results of the Consolidated Statewide Direct Primary Election held on Tuesday, June 7, 2022, as outlined in the Statement of All Votes Cast.
T. 8894: The board approved the consolidation of local elections with the General Election to be held in Madera County on Tuesday, November 8, 2022.
U. 7925: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2021-130 recognizing and determining meeting risks under the Covid-19 proclaimed the State of Emergency under Assembly Bill 361 related to statutory Brown Act exemptions.
V. 6644: The board reaffirmed Resolution 2020-123 declaring a Local Health Emergency (Creek Fire) by the County Health Officer.
W. 8913: The board entered into an agreement with Fieldman, Rolapp, and Associates, Inc. for financial consulting services for CFD 2021-1, Tesoro Viejo II, not to exceed $100,000.00.
X. 3639: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2015-087, proclaiming a Local Emergency created by the severe drought conditions in the county and throughout the state.
Y. 6908: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2020-123, ratifying and extending the declaration of a Local Emergency for the Creek Fire.
Z. 7047: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2021-015, ratifying and extending the declaration of a Local Emergency (winter storm events).
AA. 7629: The board reaffirmed Resolution No. 2021-101, ratifying and extending the declaration of a Local Emergency and Local Health Emergency caused by the River Fire.
AB. 8901: The board approved the Receipt of Unanticipated Revenue No. 22-012 for $50,000.00 derived from Sheriff Emergency OperationsMisc. Revenue to Special Departmental for Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
AC. 8910: Asset Forfeiture.
1. The board approved the Receipt of Unanticipated Revenue No. 22-016 for $34,479.00 derived from Sheriff – Emergency Operations-Operations Transfer Into Fixed Assets for the Fiscal Year 2022-2023.
2. The board approved the Transfer of Appropriations No. 22-016 for $34,479.00 derived from Sheriff Seized Funds – Fund Balance to Operations Transfers Out for the Fiscal Year 2022-23.
AD. 8911: The board entered into an amendment to MCC No. 11283A-21 with Dr. Mark A. Super extending the term to December 31, 2023, to provide forensic pathology services
AE. 8886: The board entered into an amendment to MCC No. 12012-21 with Court Appointed Special Advocates of Fresno and Madera Counties in an amount not to exceed $51,308.00 per fiscal year to clarify the costs to administer the Ages & Stages Questionnaire.
AF. 8921: Employment and income verification.
1. The board adopted a resolution approving a Memorandum of Understanding with the California Department of Social Services and the County of Madera about services provided by Talx Corporation.
2. The board agreed with the California Department of Social Services (21-3093) for County online access to employment and income verification for Fiscal Years 2021-2025.
AG. 8942: Distribution of excess proceeds.
1. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess proceeds of the tax sale; APN 011-161-007, John A Castro (Claim of John A Castro), City of Madera (Claim of the City of Madera).
2. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess tax sale proceeds; APN 013-180-023, Madera County Tax Collector (Claim of the Madera County Tax Collector).
3. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess proceeds of the tax sale; APN 014-173-017, Steven Hrdlicka, (Claim of Steven R. Hrdlicka, Attorney at Law).
4. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess tax sale proceeds; APN 034-371-006, San Francisco Public Guardian (Claim of San Francisco Public Guardian).
5. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess tax sale proceeds; APN 050-240-004, Madera County Tax Collector (Claim of Madera County Tax Collector).
6. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess tax sale proceeds; APN 051-122-007, Department of Healthcare Services (Claim of Department of Services).
7. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess proceeds of the tax sale; APN 051-312-011, Global Discoveries, LTD. (Claim of Global Discoveries, LTD).
8. The board adopted a resolution authorizing the distribution of excess tax sale proceeds; APN 055-024-048, Therese Morris, (Claim of Therese Morris).
AH. 8943: The board adopted a resolution rejecting all excess proceed claims and authorizing the transfer of excess proceeds of the tax sale to the delinquent tax sale trust fund: APN 051-241-006-000, 051-243-014-000, 051-262-005-000, 051- 262-006-000, 051-262-010-000, 054-322-052-000.
AI. 8929: Madera Ranchos Water System Improvement Project.
1. The board amended MCC No. 11860-21 with Emmett’s Excavation for the MD10A Madera Ranchos Water Systems Improvement project to increase the compensation and retainage from $3,373,005.00 to $4,154,572.00 and extend the term by 330 working days.
2. The board authorized the Auditor-Controller to issue payments for contingencies up to 10 percent of the amended agreement amount per established County policy.
3. The board authorized the Chief of Development Services or his designee to solely issue and approve Contract Change Orders under the Public Contract Code, not to exceed authorized contingencies.
The Board discussed the following:
6.c. 8919: The board appointed Roman Noriega as Madera County’s Director of Human Resources, effective October 1, 2022.
6.d. 8931: The board ratified the Memorandum of Understanding between Madera County and the Deputy Probation Officer Unit for a three-year term from July 1, 2021, to June 30, 2024.
6.e. 8900: Peace Officer and Related Classification Salary Study Implementation – Various Unit Sideletters & Unrepresented Employees.
1. The board adopted the Side Letters of Agreement with the Clerical, Deputy Probation Officer, Mid-Management, Probation Administrators, and Professional and Technical bargaining units regarding implementation of negotiated items related to the Peace Officer and Related Classification and Compensation Study, effective September 1, 2022.
2. The board adopted the Step Placement process described in the attached Sideletters on behalf of impacted Unrepresented employees, effective September 1, 2022.
6.f. 8899: The board set the salary range for peace officers and related classifications within the Clerical, Deputy Probation Officer, Mid-Management, Probation Administrators, and Professional and Technical bargaining units as the Civil Service Commission recommended on September 1, 2022.
6.g. 8938: The board accepted the Civil Service Commission’s recommendation to grant position allocation status to the employees identified in Attachment A, effective September 1, 2022.
6.h. 8936: Community Facilities District Formation – CFD No. 2021-1 (Tesoro Viejo II).
1. The board adopted a resolution determining that Special Tax shall cease to be levied and approving and authorizing related documents and actions.
2. The board adopted a resolution of Intention to provide for future annexation of territory to a Community Facilities District and set the Public Hearing for October 18, 2022.
6.i. 8930: The board approved to place Undersheriff Darin McMechan at the ‘H’ Step of the Undersheriff classification, effective August 1st and under Madera County Code Section 2.60.190.
6.j. 8905: Presentation and update on the approval of the Letter of Intent (LOI) to Develop and Implement a System-Wide Improvement Framework (SWIF) Plan for the Ash Slough RB, Ash Slough LB – Berenda Slough RB, and Berenda Slough LB – Fresno River RB, and Fresno River LB Levee Systems (Madera County), by the Central Valley Flood Production Board and transmittal to the United States Army Corps of Engineers.
On July 29, 2022, the Central Valley Flood Protection Board met for their monthly board meeting.
The Board voted to approve the Letter of Intent (LOI) to Develop and Implement a System-Wide Improvement Framework (SWIF) Plan for the Ash Slough RB, Ash Slough LB – Berenda Slough RB, and Berenda Slough LB – Fresno River RB, and Fresno River LB Levee Systems (Madera County).
The County levee system along the Ash Slough, Berenda Slough, and Fresno River were first determined to be “unacceptable” by the Army Corps in 2007. Previous efforts have been made to develop plans to bring the levee system back into compliance.
Due to a lack of funding, these plans have not been fully developed, and substantial corrections have not been made.
In 2014 the Central Valley Flood Protection Board reached out to the County asking for clarification on why maintenance has not been completed after seven (7) years of unacceptable ratings from inspections of the system.
In 2015 the levee system was determined to be inactive under PL 84-99 after a periodic inspection by the Army Corps in 2014.
The approval of the LOI will allow the levee systems to regain eligibility on the Army Corp’s PL 84-99 Rehabilitation Program for two years while the County prepares a SWIF.
The preparation of the LOI and SWIF is also required for FMAP funding, which is the primary funding source for maintenance activities.
The county submitted the LOI to the Central Valley Flood Protection Board on November 10, 2020.
Both staff at the Central Valley Flood Protection Board and Army Corps have reviewed the LOI and found that it adequately addresses the six requirements for submitting an LOI as described in the Army Corp’s November 29, 2011, Policy for Development and Implementation of SWIFs.
Adopting the LOI by the Central Valley, Flood Protection Board included sending the finalized letter of transmittal and LOI to the Army Corps for approval.
Once approved by the Army Corps, the system will regain eligibility under the PL 84-99 program for two years while a SWIF is prepared.
The estimated time to gain approval from the Army Corps is between three to six months, but there is no statutory timeline.
The Board approved entering into an agreement with Wood Rodgers, Inc. on June 21, 2022, for the development and submission of the SWIF.
County staff has met with Wood Rodgers and Central Valley Flood Protection Board staff to discuss the next steps for developing the SWIF. Wood Rodgers, Inc. will begin the development of the SWIF while the LOI is under formal review by the Army Corps.
County Staff will work closely with Wood Rodgers to provide an adequate explanation of funding limitations and strategies to fund ongoing operations and maintenance of the flood control system.
While waiting for approval of the LOI and development of the SWIF, the county will continue to address deficiencies along the flood control system through vegetation management, rodent control, and levee road repair.
GSA reports consist of:
7.a. 8932: Presentation and update on Madera County Groundwater Sustainability Agencies.
According to the Director of Water and Natural Resources Stephanie Anagnoson, the Chowchilla Subbasin GSA resubmitted its Groundwater Sustainability Plan on July 27, 2022.
Delta-Mendota Subbasin GSA resubmitted its Groundwater Sustainability Plan on July 19, 2022.
Director Anagnoson is awaiting their response by the end of the calendar year.
On the Madera Subbasin GSPs, she expects a comment letter from the state by October 2022.
She stated that the Madera Subbasin County GSA fee of $246 per enrolled acre would appear as 50 percent of the fall property tax bills.
Delta Mendota Subbasin County GSA fee of $138 per enrolled acre will also appear as 50 percent of fall property tax bills.
The board will decide on penalties, but options include:
- $500 per acre-foot over an allocation
- $1,000 per one-time fee, plus fees after a 30-day notice
2022 verification project involves 17 growers and entities with eight different crops and covers over 12,000 acres
The project analyzed 90 flow meters, completed weekly site visits, and collected important data.
She emphasized the cooperative effort with growers and the importance of reviewing evapotranspiration of applied water (ETAW) data on an annual timestep.
The final results would be ahead of the 2023 irrigation season.
Prop 68 Recharge Grants include:
- Chowchilla Subbasin, County GSA
- Project 1 design is 60 percent complete in early September, with a 4.21 million grant.
- Project 2 is awaiting the final grant agreement from DWR of $3.2 million, while the design initiation is pending.
2. Madera Subbasin, County GSA
- Project 1 design is 60 percent complete in early September, with a $4.2 million grant.
- Project 2 is awaiting the final grant agreement from DWR of $542,000, while the design initiation is pending.
She stated that the Madera GSA is closing out Prop 68 planning funds for monitoring wells for Chowchilla ($500,000) and Madera ($400,000).
On Multi-Benefit Land Repurposing, a Grant Agreement is signed.
Funds are $10 million for land repurposing projects that result in a multi-benefit. Funds are in all three sub-basins regardless of GSA.
The Madera GSA will develop the plan and seek public outreach to shape plans.
She announced a workshop focusing on land repurposing on September 20, 2022, at Zoom and in the Farm Bureau from 3:00 to 4:30 pm.
For Madera and Delta-Mendota subbasins, she eyes public and private partnerships concerning the recharge program.
Fairmead Resilience Project includes outreach and planning for recharge and repurposing.
The discussions on the Domestic Well Mitigation Program rules are underway.
In Chowchilla Subbasin, parties signed a memorandum of understanding in July 2022.
Under the memorandum, the County GSA will pay 50 percent, while Chowchilla Water District will be the administrator. There is no funding source in Chowchilla to date.
In the Madera subbasin, the County GSA pays approximately 75 percent. A joint GSP group has discussed implementation and potential administrators.
Supervisor Frazier asked whether grant awards can lower fees. Director Anagnoson said yes.
Ralph Pistoresi and Robert Bushel urged the supervisors to reconsider state grant funds and focus on affected farmers.
Noel Lopez and Lane Cinderquest mentioned the inaccuracy in estimates in Irriwatch, particularly pistachios. He asked for a streamlined meter-alternative process.
Sam Mascarenas, representing Bravo Egg Group, urged the board to consider unintended consequences for farmers.
Kevin Herman expressed concerns about the Irriwatch data accuracy and food prices.
Amela Amari, a farm labor contractor in Madera, said that the penalties would hurt farmers’ sustainability.
Farm workers Silvia Lopez and Oswaldo Valencia urged the supervisors to consider their families.
Michael Titus said the penalties are “special taxes” burdening landowners and tenants. He argued the Proposition 218 process was questionable.
Jim Maxwell said that growers “can’t break even” due to the penalties and other fees.
Madera Farm Bureau Executive Director Christina Beckstead also requested a streamlined meter-alternative process.
Soli Grossi mentioned that the penalties would affect the county’s land values and tax income.
Gascon Simera, representing California Agricultural Labor Association, pointed out grim job prospects for farm workers. He asked the board for services to help them.
Martin Chavez from City Farm Management stressed that penalties would be detrimental to the agricultural industry.
Jack Rice stated a need to develop a budget to spur support for the fees. He suggests revisions to Irriwatch.
Director Anagnoson clarified that the rate study includes a budget.
7.b. 8933: Presentation and update on County Groundwater Sustainability Agency, Chowchilla Subbasin.
From 2017 to 2019, the County partnered with three other agencies in Chowchilla to develop a groundwater sustainability plan (GSP).
From 2020-2022, the County developed a rate study that quantified the cost for projects in multiple groundwater sustainability plans.
In the Chowchilla Subbasin, costs included land repurposing, participating in Sites/water purchases, recharge, and domestic well mitigation.
The total cost was $204/enrolled acre per year for the first five years.
There was a majority protest in the Chowchilla subbasin, which means rates are on hold.
Since 2017, substantial subsidence in the subbasin remains an issue, while domestic wells have “gone dry.”
According to the GSP, Madera County will decrease allocation if the project recharge yield is lower.
If the Department of Water Resources deems the Chowchilla GSP inadequate, the State Board has the authority to cut back allocations.
1. Do nothing by keeping the current allocation
2. Reduce the allocation for 2023
3. Enter into MOU with Chowchilla grower group to fund and implement the Revised GSP as submitted to DWR on July 27, 2022
- Keep the allocation as is for 2023
- Need immediate certainty on (1) type of public agency to be formed, (2) funding, (3) mechanics of escrow account, (4) project management or completion of projects in the revised GSP
- Not a menu of options to select from – must fund the entirety of the GSP
- Funds deposited in an escrow account by December 15, 2022, for 50 percent of the rate that funds projects in GSP.
Supervisor Rogers clarified the difference between surface water, supervised by federal and state, and groundwater, managed by GSAs. He said that the fees are based on the GSP.
Supervisor Wheeler stressed that without available groundwater, the County would suffer.
7.c. 8935: Penalties in 2023 for exceeding water allocations.
The Sustainable Groundwater Management Act, Water Code sections 10720-10737.8 (SGMA), was signed into law on September 16, 2014.
Under SGMA, a GSA has the authority to limit extractions from groundwater wells, establish groundwater extraction allocations, and may adopt rules, regulations, ordinances, and resolutions to further these ends.
On June 8, 2021, the County GSA allocated irrigated acres within the County GSA in Madera, Chowchilla, and Delta-Mendota Subbasins. The allocations do not currently have penalties for exceedances.
The penalty for exceeding allocations for farm units is $500/acre-foot over the 10 percent allocation for a farm unit in the County GSA in the Madera, Chowchilla, and Delta Mendota Subbasins.
The additional $1000/farm unit penalty in the Chowchilla Subbasin will cover domestic good mitigation costs, which are currently unfunded by fees.
During the appeals process, an independent consultant will review the materials provided by the grower:
- Monthly meter reads with photos
- Meter installation inspection
- Meter calibration or in-field flow test
An appeal can be appealed to a three-person panel of County staff and, later, to the board.
A fee of $500 is charged for the appeal to cover administration partially and consulting costs.
Supervisor Rogers questioned Irriwatch as an objective basis for penalties. Director Anagnoson vouched for the accuracy of Irriwatch and the limitations of meter readings.
Sabino, a farmer from Chowchilla, stated it is “early” for penalties. Michelle Lascoydi and Wayne Cinderquist voiced against the accuracy of Irriwatch and penalties.
Larry Patrawski also urged a review of the appeal process.
Supervisor Poythress clarified that fees are for projects. He mentioned that the penalties and programs are aimed at saving agriculture.
The supervisors will continue the item in the next board meeting on September 27.
Pending legislation consists of:
8.a. 8962: The board sent a letter of opposition to the Governor, opposing AB 759.
8.b. 8963: The board ratified a letter of opposition to the Governor opposing AB 1951.
Supervisors and staff reports include:
9.a. 8965: Update on the Fork Fire by Madera County Staff.
CalTrans Deputy Chief of Operations in Madera, Mariposa, and Merced Chris Trinidad announced that their team had contained 95 percent of the Fork Fire.
Last week, the Fork Fire grew to 819 acres, damaging 27 residential structures, one commercial building, and 15 outbuildings.
The CalTrans deployed 750 personnel in the first 24 hours. For a couple of days, they continue repairs and mop out damages.
During the closed session, the board discussed the following items:
2.a. 8906: Request for Closed Session: Government Code Section 54957.6
Conference With Labor Negotiators
Agency designated representatives: Joel Bugay, Deputy County Administrative Officer-Finance; Michele May, Interim Human Resources Director; and Susan Carter, Human Resources Manager.
Employee Organization: All Units
Unrepresented Employees: All Classifications (Excluding Elected Officials)
2.b. 8896: Request for Closed Session: Government Code Section 54956.9 (d)(1) Conference With Legal Counsel – Existing Litigation
Name of Case: Stanley Harris vs. Madera County (Madera County Superior Court Case Number MCV086378)
2.c. 8946: Request for Closed Session: Government Code Section 54956.9 (d)(1) Conference With Legal Counsel – Existing Litigation
Name of Case: Madera Irrigation District and Madera Irrigation District Groundwater Sustainability Agency vs. Madera County Groundwater Sustainability Agency, Madera County Board of Supervisors, and County of Madera (Madera County Superior Court Case Number MCV086277)
2.d. 8960: Request for Closed Session: Government Code Section 54956.9 (d)(1) Conference With Legal Counsel – Existing Litigation
Name of Case: Madera Irrigation District vs. County of Madera (Madera County Superior Court Case Number MCV087598)
The meeting lasted until 8:43 p.m. The next board meeting will be on Tuesday, September 20, 2022, at 9 a.m.
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