A recycling business in Logan Heights is under fire for polluting the stormwater system. But it’s not the state bringing down the hammer.
Assemblywoman Lorena Gonzalez, who wants more oversight of Civic San Diego, asked the nonpartisan office to weigh in on the legality of the city’s arrangement. Cities can outsource certain “administrative functions” to nonprofits – it’s just unclear how far that power goes.
Architect and urban theorist Leon Krier thinks Commercial Street is ripe for dense development – just not too much.
We’ve rounded up answers to some of the most common questions about the Chargers’ quest for a new stadium.
The mayor’s proposal could mean the city will begin treating substandard housing the way it treats illegal marijuana dispensaries and foreclosures.
Stadium boosters often claim a new Chargers stadium could bring in hundreds of events. But many of those events don’t make that much money and they’re not being counted on to finance a new stadium.
The death of redevelopment threw a wrench into a Petco Park deal that taxpayers were assured would pay for itself. The situation presents a cautionary tale for officials and taxpayers considering a new Chargers stadium.
A Logan Heights nonprofit and some motivated volunteers were tired of waiting on the city to improve their neighborhood, so they did it themselves.
An announcement last week that the vote on a new stadium would be countywide was just as baseless as several other ideas floated about the county’s participation in financing a new facility for the Chargers.
On this San Diego Explained, Scott Lewis goes on a bit of a driving tour to lay out all the big housing and development projects in the works for Mission Valley.