The city’s budget analyst says that the city needs a tax increase if it wants to repair everything that needs fixing.
Kevin Faulconer takes on David Alvarez and Carl DeMaio for the title of Best Pothole-Filling Photo Op.
San Diegans are most likely to be hit by cars between September and January, according to a 2014 pedestrian safety study.
The city might finally follow through on its pledge to smooth out inconsistencies in its policies governing who must maintain sidewalks and who has to pay up when someone trips and falls.
A new academic paper that uses San Diego as a case study suggests voters punish candidates for potholes – just not enough to oust an incumbent.
The trumpeting of impressive-sounding-but-actually-lame street repair numbers is an old trope for San Diego mayors.
No piece of infrastructure in San Diego, not streets, not storm drains, not buildings, has less funding than streetlights. Just ask residents in Logan Heights, who say the darkness leads to fender-benders and crime.
The city has left out many big-ticket items from its list of what needs repairing.
Abandon all hope, ye who enter here.
Anyone who lives (or runs) in North Park and surrounding neighborhoods can see for themselves how much work is left to do to repair the city’s crumbling – sometimes dangerous – sidewalks.