It’s no secret we have a long way to go to address our housing crisis. But what we cannot do is halt innovation under the false pretense it will solve this problem.
Critics of density bonus use the false argument that because production under the program has failed to solve the affordability problem in its entirety, the program must not work.
Despite SANDAG’s sales tax expenditures, the agency has failed to make any impact on transit ridership.
The arguments against a proposal to built luxury condos in Mission Beach transcend ridiculous; they belie the notion they have everyone’s best interest and speak to a conceit that flies in the face of what’s best for the community.
A state law meant to boost affordable housing instead creates housing at market rate. What residents in places like Encinitas are left with is all the ills that come with density, and none of the societal benefits of providing affordable housing to those who need it.
With his remarks introducing Ted Cruz last week, Jan Goldsmith harmed the office of city attorney and by extension our city by engaging in partisan politics of the worst kind.
Our Realtor warned us against the neighborhood school. The stats didn’t impress me either. But after doing our homework, we chose our local school anyway — and are glad we did.
We ask San Diegans to look at the big picture: Is Convoy Street becoming more industrial or an activated commercial/mixed-use corridor? Is a more vibrant Convoy Street worse or better for San Diego’s residents, tourism/economy and overall brand?
City leaders cannot solve San Diego’s housing issues with any single approach. The city needs a more comprehensive solution.
By acting on cases swiftly, the city attorney can and should interrupt the cycle of violence at the moment it matters most.