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The group, known as the Coalition for Fire Protection and Accountability, wants to be included in legislative efforts to reduce utilities’ liability, a prime topic of discussion this year following Pacific Gas & Electric Corp.’s bankruptcy filing in January.
While Democratic Gov. Gavin Newsom has urged lawmakers to discuss changing the strict legal standard that makes utilities pay for damages from wildfires caused by their equipment regardless of whether they acted negligently, lawmakers have not begun a serious conversation on the topic.
The group points to two lawsuits against water districts to make their case. One stemmed from the 2008 “Freeway Fire” in Orange County. That fire started when a car’s exhaust system ignited some vegetation along a highway that would later destroy 275 structures, including 12 homes.
Firefighters might have been able to save those homes, but a pump station in the Yorba Linda Water District was damaged in the fire and stopped working. Homeowners sued, arguing the water system was liable for the damages even though it did not start the fire. A judge agreed and awarded the homeowners nearly $70 million.
More recently, homeowners sued the City of Ventura related to the Thomas Fire in 2017 in Southern California. One lawsuit says Ventura pumping stations lost power during the fire, which prevented the water pressure needed to operate hydrants in some neighborhoods. The lawsuit notes the water utility did not have backup generators.
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