Press Release

Thursday, June 14, 2018
Group photo
Asm. Rubio, students and chaperones

Asm. Rubio hosted students and chaperones from Redwood Elementary School.

Monday, June 4, 2018

Assemblywoman Blanca E. Rubio (D-Baldwin Park), Azusa Chamber of Commerce Recruit Dozens of Businesses Looking to Hire in San Gabriel Valley

Tuesday, May 15, 2018
Asm. Rubio is introduced
Asm. Rubio enjoys a candid moment
Asm. Rubio address the audience
Those in attendance
Asm. Rubio address the audience
Asm. Rubio thanks fellow speaker

California Partnership to End Domestic Violence press conference with domestic violence advocates.

Monday, May 14, 2018

(Sacramento) - According to a recent report, unemployment for young adults with autism is estimated at 90 percent nationwide. That’s why Assemblywoman Blanca E. Rubio (D-Baldwin Park) is calling for the passage of AB 2840, which would help fund an Autism employment pilot program for three years in Sacramento and Los Angeles counties. “While multiple factors can contribute to low employment numbers for young adults with ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder), a fundamental component is a lack of understanding of the disability itself,” says Assemblywoman Rubio.

Monday, May 14, 2018
Asm. Rubio addresses the press
Asm. Rubio addresses the press
Asm. Rubio at podium
Asm. Rubio at podium
Group photo
Group photo

On May 14th, Assemblywoman Rubio held a press conference to promote her legislation which would provide funding for Autism Workforce Development, AB 2840.

Monday, May 14, 2018

(Sacramento) – Today, as part of the effort to support the passage of Assembly Bill 2840 and a related budget request to fund an Autism employment pilot program, Assemblywoman Blanca E. Rubio held a press conference at the State Capitol Building.

The bill and its partnered budget request would create a three-year pilot program in Sacramento and Los Angeles counties, which aims to increase long-term employment opportunities for young adults with Autism.

Wednesday, May 9, 2018

In one pilot program, doctor-approved meals lowered health care costs by 55 percent.

Caren Latney was too weak to do simple household chores.

The 51-year-old had been diagnosed with lung cancer and, as she began treatment, struggled to stand over her stove long enough to prepare a meal. She didn’t really want to eat, anyway ― her intensive chemotherapy and radiation left her nauseated and exhausted. But high-calorie, protein-rich meals are essential for cancer patients, who face extreme weight loss, according to cancer experts.