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Jerry Brown, Meg Whitman trade barbs at competing Silicon Valley events

The 2-day-old general election campaign for governor took a combative turn in Silicon Valley on Thursday after Attorney General Jerry Brown accused GOP rival Meg Whitman of living in a protective "bubble'' — afraid to debate without a script. Whitman, who won a resounding victory over insurance coach handbags commissioner Steve Poizner to capture the GOP nomination Tuesday, blasted back minutes later and accused the former governor and Oakland mayor of failing at every political job he's ever had. She said she'd be happy to answer Brown's call for 10 town-hall-style debates once he comes up with "10 ideas on how to fix California.'' "Then we'll have something to talk about,'' the former eBay CEO told reporters after a spirited rally attended by 200 sign-waving supporters at San Jose's Tech Museum of Innovation. Whitman announced at the event that she had just accepted an offer from NBC affiliates to debate Brown on Monday, Oct. 11. The California Broadcasters Association and the Public Policy Institute of California will also sponsored a gubernatorial debate, a live, 90-minute broadcast set for Tuesday, Oct. 5. Whitman argued that she, unlike Brown, had released a detailed plan on cutting spending and making the California more business-friendly, but that the Democrat had done nothing similar. "Make that website come alive,'' she advised her opponent. But Brown, who was visiting Fremont's Solaria Corp., contended that Whitman "doesn't have a plan; she has a pamphlet, and most of it is pictures. "Meg, I've read your pamphlet,'' he said of the glossy, 48-page publication. "Let's get together on a platform and discuss it." Accompanying Brown at Solaria — which plans to move to a bigger Fremont facility this fall and double its staff over the next year — were other members of the Democratic ticket for this fall: San Francisco Mayor Gavin Newsom, the Democratic nominee for lieutenant governor; San Francisco District Attorney Kamala Harris, the party's nominee for attorney general; Assemblyman Dave Jones, D-Sacramento, the nominee for insurance commissioner; Treasurer Bill Lockyer; Controller John Chiang; and Secretary of State Debra Bowen. Each candidate paid homage to Brown for having had the foresight as governor 30-plus years ago to lay ideological and policy groundwork for a renewable energy industry now flourishing in the Golden State. "Let's not talk about the last 33 years; let's talk about the next 33 years," Brown then urged. A reporter asked Brown about GOP accusations that he, Newsom and Harris amount to a "liberal San Francisco ticket" that's out of touch with most California voters. "I come from the hardscrabble city of Oakland, the mean streets," he replied, adding he led a bare-bones mayoral staff to take on major fiscal challenges, whereas Whitman has just proved herself "probably the most wasteful campaign spender in the history of California, if not of America." In her bitter fight against Poizner, Whitman spent new coach wallets about $90 million, $71 million out of her own pocket. Harris confirmed having received a congratulatory call Wednesday from President Barack Obama, whose 2008 campaign she ardently supported. And she told reporters her two-to-one primary victory over former Facebook executive Chris Kelly of Palo Alto — despite his $12 million personal investment in the race — proves "voters don't want to be bought" and "are smarter than some political consultants give them credit for." Whitman has called for a one-year moratorium on most AB 32 rules governing greenhouse gas emissions. Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger signed the law in 2006, but Whitman has called it "wrong for these challenging times." But Brown and other Democratic candidates are strong supporters of AB 32, which requires California to reduce greenhouse gas emissions 25 percent by 2020. Many feel the strong policy has spurred investment in renewable energy sources like fuel cells, solar and wind. "AB 32 is a very important and very flexible framework coach outlet for reducing our dependency on fossil fuel, curbing pollution and dealing with climate change and most importantly creating the jobs of the future," Brown said. Last month, Obama visited Solyndra, a solar company also based in Fremont. Solaria, which says it makes solar panels using less silicon than most competing manufacturers, recently raised $45 million in venture financing.

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Jerry Brown, Meg Whitman trade barbs at competing Silicon Valley events

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