Bills written by Assemblywoman Shirley Weber, who represents southeastern San Diego, would force police departments to collect racial data on people they pull over, document use of force incidents and regulate policy body cameras. In a Q-and-A, she talks about her motivations for policing the police.
Kevin Faulconer’s trip to the Capitol, the Oregon-ization of California, actual data keeps proving the “California is a jobs-killer” narrative wrong and more in our weekly Sacramento roundup.
Mayor Kevin Faulconer’s One San Diego nonprofit mirrors his political brand. But he has no official role with the charity, which keeps a lot of information secret.
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.
The Chamber’s uneventful showdown with Assemblywoman Lorena Gonzalez, the latest effort to boost voter turnout and more in our weekly Sacramento roundup.
The legal dispute between the city and South Bay developer Roque de la Fuente was declared dead in 2008. But still more appeals and lawsuits have revived the case, which now holds the dubious title of the city’s oldest active lawsuit.
A challenge to Arizona’s redistricting process could have major implications for California, the state education board puts API scores on hold, Brian Jones eyes a state Senate seat and more in our weekly Sacramento roundup.
Mayors from San Antonio, Dallas and Phoenix all earn less than San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer, who will make $100,464 this year.
Gonzalez bill could put Atkins in a tough spot, taking stock of the latest round of political musical chairs and more in our weekly Sacramento roundup.
Attorney Michael Conger has represented wronged city workers and helped uncover the city’s pension scandal a decade ago. Few, if any, attorneys have earned more than Conger from suing local governments in recent history.