California dog leash law goes into effect after review

It was a landmark case, one that could help determine whether or not California will follow suit with similar laws for its dog population.

In a decision issued this week, the California Supreme Court upheld the constitutionality of the leash law that was passed in 2012.

In the decision, the court noted that, unlike most other states, California has no dog-only laws, but has a leash law for all of its citizens.

This means that people with dogs can’t be fined, barred from riding their pets, or banned from owning dogs in public.

Instead, a ban on “unlawful dog running” will be placed on those with dogs.

The ban applies to dogs of any breed, regardless of size.

This is a landmark decision, said San Francisco lawyer and animal rights activist Mary Jo D’Auria, who argued the case.

She said it shows that the leash ban is constitutional and the court is not afraid to take a stand against the dangerous practice of leash-running.

California is the only state in the United States that allows people to own a dog and has strict dog-control laws that prohibit people from owning pets in public, as well as dog-play areas and other activities.

The leash law also prohibits people from carrying dogs in their car, in public places, or in the back of their pickup.

The leash ban applies only to those who have “reasonable cause to believe that a dog is likely to cause an immediate or prolonged public nuisance,” according to the ruling.

A few months after the law was passed, an undercover video appeared to show someone with a miniature poodle running around San Francisco, in a park, on a leash.

That video was circulated widely online and prompted outrage.

The San Francisco police department took the video down and later released it to a news station, but the city was not able to ban the video until two years later.

The San Francisco leash law was introduced in December 2012, and it’s been criticized by animal rights groups as being too broad.

Critics say the law can be used to punish people for being involved in the public and private life of other people.

The law is not only against the law, it also discriminates against people with disabilities, according to San Francisco attorney Mary Jo Auria.

California’s ban on leash-runners was first proposed by San Francisco Supervisor Jeff Sheehan, who is also an animal rights advocate.

He argued that the law is unnecessary and unfair, and that the city has no legal right to pass such a law.

The new law was approved by voters in November, and she hopes to have it fully implemented by next year.

A spokesperson for the mayor, Gavin Newsom, did not immediately respond to an email requesting comment on the decision.