"Yet. Just the the the the description of the policies, and of course, the legislature will have a lot to do with this. And the economy will have a lot to do with it as well, we've seen some real turbulence on Wall Street and in some of the markets around the world. And so that has to be a cautionary note for the new governor. And I think he's also going to be very mindful Gavin Newsom, we'll be of not blowing it I've not just spending the money and. Developing a reputation for not being able to manage a budget. Well, he does have a huge majorities of Democrats in the legislature. You can be sure as I imagine Sean Walsh will be happy to tell you that the Democrats have a big appetite for spending and they're going to have their own priorities. Some of which will overlap with the new governor. But this will be a new set of priorities. It'll be interesting to see what he says today in his inaugural speech, and what he says in the coming days and weeks and months about things like high speed rail and the twin tunnels in the delta which were priorities for Jerry Brown, but they may not be forever Newsom. Well, I want to talk about his priorities and talk about them with you. But here he is talking about the challenges. Many state residents face as they seek the California dream. But let's be honest. There's no doubt about this. The dream is still too distant for too many where a land of plenty. But we are far from perfect too. Many Californians are being priced out of housing healthcare and higher education. Too. Many workers are feeling the ever tightening squeeze of automation and wage stagnation. Too. Many children are growing up in poverty and starting school from behind in many ways in many places, we are simultaneously the richest and the poorest state kind of lays it out there, Scott. And I think many of the promises that have been made are sort of implicit in. What we just heard? He's in fact, said ironclad single payer to the nurses union. He did. But you know, he has also been a little more, shall we say realistic about that in recent months, he would like to make progress on that. But I think and I think. The nurses understand too that there isn't going to be single payer healthcare in California this year, or maybe even next year or the year after that. But they want to see some progress. And I think Newsome is committed to at least giving it a shot. What I think you're gonna see really that'll be the biggest difference between the outgoing Brown administration. And the Newsome administration is the focus on children. He has of course, for young children himself that in and of itself is a big optics different difference from Jerry Brown who does not have any kids. And we've seen those kids front and center over the weekend at various events that the governor elect his held me scrap the Newsom family moving to Sacramento, they are they think they struggled with that. Because they didn't want to uproot the kids from school in Marin, but they're going to be moving into the mansion Dan downtown Sacramento, I was talking to Gavin Newsom an hour or so ago, and he said he's only been in their once it's a little odd to be moving into a house that you barely know. But that's what they're going to be doing. I think even later today. Let me just ask a couple of things. That might distinguish him from his predecessor Jerry Brown. One thing that seems to be in the offing aside from the concern about childhood education and about community colleges in healthcare, and so forth is also an environmental concern because Jerry Brown was okay with fracking. He was okay. To a great extent with drilling. Not so clear that Gavin Newsom who's going to follow suit. Is it? Well, I think yeah. There's going to be certainly pressure on him from the so-called keep it in the ground lobby. They don't wanna see any oil extracted from California knocking Jerry Brown has taken a more, shall we say realistic perspective on that saying that look if we don't take it out of the ground people are still going to drive their cars. They're still going to be a demand for oil. It'll just be shipped in from other states, and that has its own environmental risks as well. So I think you may see this new governor back away from fracking a little bit. Maybe put more regulations on it or even it as they've done in some states. But I'm not sure that's going to be necessarily a top priority and the oil industry for all of its problems, and there are many environmentally speaking. It does provide a lot of jobs and a lot of revenue for counties, like, you know, Kern county, even LA county, some of those counties that you know, are really big and oil production. I didn't California's a second biggest oil producing state in the country. We can expect him to continue to be head of the resistance says. The New Yorker put it. Well, certainly in his speech today. We've seen excerpts of it. He is going to lay out a strong contrast between California, which is open to immigrants open to new ideas embracing diversity. He has found a pretty good foil in Donald Trump who is of course, extremely unpopular in California. But he's going to have to do more than that. And as Jerry Brown quickly figured out, you need the federal government at times, especially in a state like California, which is prone to one disaster or another. And so I would imagine he'll pick his battles. You know, you do have to pick up the phone sometimes and ask for an emergency declaration or emergency funding from the White House. So you don't want to you know, you don't wanna burn that bridge. I should say that his ex wife, Kimberly Guilfoil is also dating Donald Trump junior. So that might be a back channel into the Oval Office."