More on Rep. Darrell Issa’s plan to repeal the Affordable Care Act, North County leaders largely silent on SANDAG debacle and more in our weekly roundup of news from North County.
The San Diego arts scene can’t stop its soul-searching, Camp Pendleton exhibit explores black women’s contributions to the military, what NEH cuts might mean for San Diego and more in our weekly roundup of the region’s arts and culture news.
Politicians’ promises to protect the undocumented ring hollow to the tens of thousands of unauthorized immigrants whom the federal government has removed over the past six years. Many of those deported did not have criminal convictions and lived in what are being called “sanctuary cities.”
The saga involving the San Diego Association of Governments can get convoluted pretty quickly. First, there’s the fact that SANDAG is not too familiar to many people. Then there’s the fact that the scandal centers on some complex stuff, namely economic forecasts and what goes into them. The fundamental issue at hand, though, is not complex: A powerful government agency knowingly misled the public. And that’s worth understanding.
Living in a city that’s named itself a sanctuary city does not, in fact, mean undocumented people are safe from deportation.
It’s deadline day for new bills, the Legislature starts to reflect changing attitudes on gender, water problems stretch north and south and more in our weekly roundup of news from Sacramento.
For years, folks have been organizing panels and discussions on why San Diego doesn’t have a more vibrant arts scene. Here are 10 points that continually resurface in the arts world’s neverending soul-searching quest.
Pressure is growing in the 49th and 50th congressional districts, Encina power station will keep burning longer than planned, federal data used by North County activists and politicians goes dark and more in our weekly roundup of news from North County.
The watchdog groups that keep tabs on taxpayer-funded bonds in California “by and large … have proven ineffective,” according to a new report. Many of the issues identified in the report have reared their heads in San Diego.
Last year, police stopped a group of boys in Logan Heights for wearing blue and walking in a public park. They collected DNA swabs from all of them, despite a state law that would seemingly prevent them from doing so. A new lawsuit from the family of one of the boys is challenging department policy.