In the last half of 2014, the Del Mar Highlands Town Center, and the company that owns it, has given to lobbyists and an anti-One Paseo community group.
You think you know, but you have no idea.
Death and taxes are the only certainties in life. Traffic and parking are the only certainties in development debates.
New efforts aimed at making the city a more urban place, with denser development and increased use of public transportation, didn’t fare well over the past year.
As more people call Mission Valley home, it faces a crossroads: Will it become a livable neighborhood, or will it continue to be a throughway between the sprawled-out areas in San Diego?
Together, two foundations have spent more than $265 million in City Heights since 2000. But data that quantify their impact is hard to come by. It’s not nonexistent, though. Here’s some of what we were able to track down.
In 1993, Sol Price flipped the switch on what has become decades of philanthropic investment in City Heights. Two foundations alone have spent more than a quarter billion there since 2000. So what’s come of all that money? Are residents better off because of it?
After years of civic leaders trumpeting the importance of building new homes near transit and jobs, San Diego is committing to changing the way residents get to work.
One of the most high-profile environmental attorneys and activists in town fired a salvo against community opposition to new development projects last week.
San Diego is trying to change its development code so that breweries opening a second location would have to face community input.