Close to downtown and home to two trolley stops, Logan Heights is ripe for the type of development planners say is key to San Diego’s future. And unlike other parts of town, residents there aren’t fiercely opposed to all new development. So why doesn’t the latest community plan include more of it?
Chargers special counsel Mark Fabiani has repeatedly claimed a gas spill under Qualcomm Stadium could add headaches to a Mission Valley stadium development.
We’ve been digging through the last 10 years of permit data to learn how the city’s dealing with growth, whether city bureaucracy is as stifling as you’ve heard and what’s keeping the situation from improving. Here are four early takeaways.
On this San Diego Explained, Andrew Keatts and NBC 7’s Catherine Garcia lay out what the hold-up has been with the community plan update process, and what small changes might make a big difference.
A brief history of the Chargers’ last real proposal with the city of San Diego.
The Padres’ successful push for a new stadium more than 15 years ago offers potential lessons for the Chargers and the city.
On a special edition podcast, land use consultant Marcela Escobar-Eck gets in deep on some of San Diego’s biggest projects she’s worked on.
Updating community plans helps the city avoid big fights between developers and communities. And yet, this fix for delay and dysfunction within communities has itself been marked by delay and dysfunction.
It’s not that it’s broken down. It’s that the stadium doesn’t have what the team wants.
It’s not in danger of falling down. It’s just old and ragged.