All told, San Diego Forward calls for a $204 billion investment in our transportation system between now and 2050.
The good news within SANDAG’s regional plan is that trolleys would come faster, and would go to more places. The bad news: We’d have to wait far too long to see it happen.
I’s time to rethink what we’re fighting for when it comes to SANDAG’s transportation plan. We can imagine something better.
Even though many of the claims being made over what happened at the School of Creative and Performing Arts are patently false, the superintendent and the Board of Education have been handicapped by legal requirements that prohibit discussing confidential personnel matters.
The city should create several commercial trash collection zones based on the most efficient routing of collection and transfer to disposal sites.
Community plans are supposed to guide how political leaders make decisions on big developments like One Paseo, Lilac Hills Ranch and Stone Creek. But too often, they go without updates or just get ignored altogether.
I grew up in Kentucky and go to school in North Carolina. So spending a summer crossing from Tijuana, Mexico into San Diego for my internship at Voice of San Diego was a new, nerve-wracking, occasionally delightful trip.
San Diego’s civic leaders have sidestepped the question of whether public funding for a new football stadium is a good idea. So what can the public do?
In many ways, consultant Bob Moore’s report showing dysfunction at Poway Unified School District confirmed what the Poway School Employees Association has been trying to tell the district for quite some time: There is a serious lack of support staff to do the jobs required, and little to no professional development to keep our skills current.
In its story on the Housing Commission’s Hotel Churchill renovation, Voice of San Diego omitted key facts, which was a disservice to readers. This project isn’t easy, but the Housing Commission has done the research, and knows the actual conditions and limitations of the building.