Many of the local tax increases people have talked about in San Diego just got a lot easier to pass if they’re proposed by a citizens’ group instead of local government.
After grappling with months of disbelief and uncertainty about their business models going forward, most in local media have decided to still treat the Chargers as the local favorite worth following, though with a bit of distance.
On this week’s podcast, hosts Scott Lewis and Andrew Keatts come up with a few things folks should consider before the city OKs selling a giant swath of city land to a group of private investors for an MLS stadium.
The Chargers have long been the main game in town for San Diego sports media. But with the team abandoning San Diego, how much local airtime and ink will it receive next season? No one seems to know, including the local outlets doing the covering.
Some keep holding onto glimmers of hope that the Chargers will come back to San Diego under new ownership. But there are policies and other complicating factors in place to prevent that from happening.
In a refreshingly candid interview, Ron Fowler, executive chairman of the group that owns the San Diego Padres, fielded all sorts of big questions.
The Chargers are done with San Diego. Hosts Scott Lewis and Andrew Keatts unpack that huge, city-shaking news in this week’s episode. There’s a lot to go through, especially considering the fact that Lewis has been covering the Chargers saga since 2003. A lot of people thought the Chargers would never actually move to Los […]
The Chargers’ application to trademark “LA Chargers” ran into an issue even before the team announced it will move to Los Angeles.
The idea of giving or leasing the Qualcomm Stadium land to the Chargers is at least 13 years old. But City Council members’ letter resurfacing the idea was the first PR trick that put the team on its heels.
The failure of Measures C and D means San Diegans will keep wrestling over a new Chargers stadium, a Convention Center expansion and hotel marketing money.