The 23-acre project in Carmel Valley may skip a legally required hearing after more than half of the citywide Planning Commission’s members determined they have a conflict of interest that prevents them from weighing in.
One Paseo isn’t smart growth, it’s “actually very dumb growth,” the City Council president tells us on this week’s podcast.
Kilroy Realty, the developer behind One Paseo, has a new tactic to pull resources away from an anti-One Paseo referendum effort. Kilroy is circulating a meaningless petition about keeping the Chargers in San Diego. Scott Lewis and NBC 7’s Catherine Garcia explain.
Signature gatherers – and more importantly, the people who can pay them – have become their own branch of San Diego government.
Can One Paseo’s take-no-prisoners approach work? The answer is the elephant in the room: Yes.
In the lobbying war over a plan to build a mixed-use development in Carmel Valley, the owners of a nearby shopping center say two lawsuits were just meant to silence their opposition.
If One Paseo would really set a “dangerous precedent,” as opponents claim, then we need more “danger” in our lives.
In the last half of 2014, the Del Mar Highlands Town Center, and the company that owns it, has given to lobbyists and an anti-One Paseo community group.
If One Paseo is approved, developers will certainly reflect on their approach to community outreach and likely find it isn’t worth the effort.
The 23-acre, $650-million multi-use development project by Kilroy Realty has gotten its share of attention, mostly thanks to residents’ pushback. Here’s what all the fuss is about.