The Ninth Circuit has determined that California's felony hit and run statute is divisible, with some portions covering morally turpitudinous conduct.  Specifically, a conviction resting upon the infliction of injury on another person qualifies as a crime involving moral turpitude under Ninth Circuit case law deeming a non-fraudulent crime involving infliction of injury, intent to injure, or a protected class of victims to be a crime involving moral turpitude.  

The full text of Conejo-Bravo v. Sessions can be found here: