City leaders’ explanation that the $2 million it’s spending on a stadium review came from “new” or “unexpected” money is a red herring. The city could have used it on anything. It decided to spend it on the stadium.
Why drones soared back into the news, money for low-income students might now go to teacher raises and more in our weekly Sacramento roundup.
Residents can now file complaints against landlords for unsafe housing in their native language. It’s a change ushered in by a special enforcement team to help tenants created by Mayor Kevin Faulconer after a Voice of San Diego/KPBS investigation into substandard housing.
You might have heard the city is planning to have “zero waste” heading to landfills by 2040. How is that possible? It probably isn’t.
The new Mid-City Rapid isn’t much faster or more dependable than the regular bus it replaced, leaving the El Cajon Boulevard community grasping for the transportation solution it was promised, even while it undergoes a development boom.
Happy summer recess, San Diego legislators make some new laws and a craft beer law that seems tailor-made for San Diego.
A judge said the County Water Authority is entitled to a greater share of Metropolitan’s water supply. If the drought continues, that may come in handy.
Last year, the city’s long-troubled Purchasing and Contracting Department was looking at a bright new future of increased efficiency and stable leadership. Now the department is back in flux.
Speaker Toni Atkins takes on an Assembly bully, San Diego’s Aaron Harvey tells lawmakers about his experience with racial profiling, Stanford professors chart a way forward for pot and more in our weekly Sacramento roundup.
Creating a standalone Airport Authority was supposed to be a temporary move before it got folded into other transit agencies. Instead it’s grown into a powerful, moneyed force.