The department held one of its open house events in Encanto and for the first time gave the public a look at how it trains against racial profiling. But at least one resident thought officers tried too hard to convince attendees their racial profiling concerns were invalid.
The mayor’s proposal could mean the city will begin treating substandard housing the way it treats illegal marijuana dispensaries and foreclosures.
SDPD said they suspected a burglary was in the works when they watched two brothers unlock the door to their family store, where they also lived. Officers punched and handcuffed members of the family. Video footage disputes key details offered by the cops.
We revisit participants in our 2013 series on the Affordable Care Act to ask what worked and what didn’t during their first year with Obamacare.
It’s easy to focus on graduation rates, but they’re just the end result of a story that starts much earlier. A new pilot program monitors student data and flags students having problems with attendance, behavior or academics and works to intervene as early as possible.
Together, two foundations have spent more than $265 million in City Heights since 2000. But data that quantify their impact is hard to come by. It’s not nonexistent, though. Here’s some of what we were able to track down.
In 1993, Sol Price flipped the switch on what has become decades of philanthropic investment in City Heights. Two foundations alone have spent more than a quarter billion there since 2000. So what’s come of all that money? Are residents better off because of it?
Many southeastern San Diego residents and advocates urged the City Council to give Civic San Diego Director Reese Jarrett a chance before adding a layer of oversight.
Why did the former City Council president pop up at Thursday’s hearing, seemingly lobbying on behalf of cab companies? Turns out he’s a lobbyist.
City Heights refugees have spoken out in recent years about the need for better interpretation at doctors offices. They haven’t gotten it yet, but a new law written by a City Heights woman could push lawmakers over to their side.