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Election Day is upon us, and Tuesday voters will decide on a number of important propositions on the California ballot.
Monday night students went door to door to garner support for Prop 30.
Eleven: that's the number of propositions California voters will pass or reject.
10,000 is the number of doors students with "All Out for Prop 30" have knocked on in the Inland Empire.
Door after door, local high school and college students are trying to drum up support in Coachella for Prop 30.
"Just to get them to vote yes on proposition 30, because not only is it going to benefit their kids, but it's going to benefit our education, I'm doing it because it's important for me, I'm a college student," said COD student, Mireya Herrera with Inland Congregations United for Change.
Prop 30 temporarily raises the sales tax by a 1/4 cent, and increases taxes on people earning more than 250,000 dollars. That money would go to education and public safety.
Opponents like Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association say Prop 30 drastically increases taxes without guaranteeing any new funding for schools.
Education funding is getting a lot of attention, but voters have more to decide on.
Proposition 31 -- it would establish a two-year state budget and allow local governments to alter application of laws governing state-funded programs.
Prop 32 prohibits unions from using payroll-deducted funds for political purposes.
Prop 33 allows auto insurance companies to base their rates on a drivers prior auto coverage or lack of coverage.
Prop 34 would repeal California's death penalty.
Prop 35 sets tougher penalties for human trafficking.
Prop 36 changes the state's Three Strikes Law, allowing a life sentence only when the new felony is serious or violent.
Prop 37 requires food to be labeled that is genetically modified.
Prop 38 increases taxes on earnings on a sliding scale to fund education.
If both Prop 30 and Prop 38 pass, the one with more votes becomes law.
Prop 39 requires multistate businesses to pay income taxes based on the percentage of their sales in California.
And finally, Prop 40 decides who will redraw State Senate districts.