The city and SeaWorld went to arbitration in 2004 after the marine park argued its rent payments should plummet from $7.4 million to $2.1 million despite rising profits.
In what’s becoming an annual tradition, we asked our own writers to name their own favorite stories of the year and bring us up to date about what’s happened since the articles were published.
City leaders have come to regard a spending mandate on libraries as more of a dreamy goal than objective. Plus, what’s up (or not) with San Diego cab reform, the cold, hard facts about arbitration and what else we learned this week.
In the wake of a big 2011 Supreme Court decision that began in San Diego, “nearly all” arbitration clauses bar consumers from bringing class action lawsuits against their lenders, according to a new study.
A revolving door for judge, a big day for bikes, your MR scribe goes on air and owner-free felines get a close-up.
Judge Steven R. Denton, who sided against anti-arbitration campaigner Jon Perz, has gone to work for a local arbitration company.
Another day offers wrenching personal tales of Filner’s behavior, mayor holds steady with help of allies, TV botches interviews and we ponder innovation’s gender gap.
A disgruntled Mossy Toyota customer featured in a VOSD investigation of private arbitration has taken things up a notch.
In Olympic noodling, we look back on 1915 planning. Plus, what we learned this week.
State legislation aimed at forcing private arbitration companies to follow transparency laws has stalled in the California Assembly, but will be re-introduced next year.