The city attorney joins us on this week’s podcast to talk Chargers stadium, Plaza de Panama and the things he regrets about his time in the office so far.
Six major developments in the works could double the number of homes in Mission Valley. And the city has no current plan in place to make sense of it all.
The San Diego County Taxpayers Association wants to drop the notorious People’s Ordinance but won’t say yet what it would replace the law with.
A brief history of the Chargers’ last real proposal with the city of San Diego.
Even if the Chargers stay in town, there’s no imaginable scenario for a new facility that preserves Qualcomm Stadium’s unique tailgating infrastructure.
Signature gatherers – and more importantly, the people who can pay them – have become their own branch of San Diego government.
Not even a day after the Chargers’ announcement, the mayor groused about the team’s betrayal. But then he said he was going to get things done with his task force to keep the team here.
The nightmare for owner Dean Spanos is seeing his team stuck in San Diego, losing its hard-earned market share in L.A. and Orange County and having no leverage against its current landlord as it wallows in Qualcomm Stadium.
The city attorney says that the city cannot commit to a stadium project until it follows a lengthy environmental review. But does that mean it can’t put a stadium plan on a ballot until then either? Nobody knows.
It occurred to me as I sat to reflect on Voice of San Diego’s 10-year anniversary that I’m no longer around anyone on a daily basis who was here for the launch. Not even me. People often assume I founded VOSD. But I didn’t. That would be philanthropist Buzz Woolley and newspaperman Neil Morgan. Their […]