The recall is not about playing cards.It ’s about ending one-party rule in California.

File-Tuesday, June 15, 2021, File Photo, Governor of California Gavin Newsom speaks at a press conference at Universal Studios in Universal City, California. Newsom and state legislative leaders are negotiating whether to extend the state. Prohibit the expulsion of unpaid rent. California Peasant Eviction Protection expires on June 30th. Newsom proposed using a federal coronavirus grant to repay 100% of the rent he rented.  (AP Photo / Ringo HW Chiu, file)

Governor Gavin Newsom will speak at a press conference in Universal City on June 15. (The Associated Press)

To the editor: Harold Myerson suggests that “the way to defeat the recall is to show what happens to California under the Republican Party, which the Democratic Party governs in the spirit of Donald Trump.” (“”Democrats need to scare voters to vote to fight Newsom’s recall, “Opinion, August 2nd)

The former president is not responsible for growing homeless populations, the country’s highest petrol prices, unreliable power grids, devastating wildfires, or poor public schools.

Bad Democratic rule has hurt the Golden State, so it may be time to end one-party rule.

Janet Polak, Beverly Hills


To the editor: I have one question for Republicans running for Governor of California. that is:

“If Donald Trump calls you and asks who he thinks won the 2020 presidential election, what would you tell him?”

I expect many of them to dodge the question.

Lee Friedman, Cypress


To the editor: I don’t support recalls, but another reform of the recall process seems to be to replace the recalled governor with an already elected vice-governor.

Why does the California Constitution require a different person to be elected in the event of a recall, even though the Constitution of California provides for a deputy governor to replace the governor who resigns early?

Those elected by recall will probably only get multiple votes. Perhaps even a small vote, the vice-governor has already been elected by a majority across the state.

Jeff Plan, Los Angeles

This story was originally Los Angeles Times..