The former assemblywoman talks about her disgust with the local Democratic establishment and how her longshot, independent bid for mayor is meant to drive a conversation about San Diego’s future.
The mayor put out bolder plans in his second State of the City address. The biggest ideas came in parks, homelessness and youth employment. If you heard something he said and wasn’t sure what he meant, we’ve got you covered.
SANDAG will vote Friday on a $200 billion, 35-year plan for all transportation projects in the region. Mayor Kevin Faulconer, a SANDAG board member, will not.
One thing you should know about Mayor Kevin Faulconer’s “One San Diego”: It’s more than a motto.
Qualcomm’s head of facilities told a city councilman, the city attorney and others that the region’s largest company is so frustrated with the city it will never again build anything in San Diego.
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.
It was a bit of a coup when a coalition of southeastern San Diego pastors endorsed Kevin Faulconer for mayor. One of those pastors, Don Connelly in Encanto, told us he’d been pretty happy with Faulconer so far – with a one big caveat.
Early on in his State of the City address last week, Mayor Kevin Faulconer called out three neighborhoods that have had historically poor emergency response, but benefited from new programs.
During his State of the City speech, Mayor Kevin Faulconer said, “All neighborhoods should reap the benefits of San Diego’s success.” So far, southeastern San Diego’s District 8 has in no way been granted access to those benefits.
Saying Faulconer did not take major stands in his speech is not the same as saying that he didn’t include many good things. Here are three big ones.