The Board of Supervisors will again be composed entirely of Republicans. Newly elected Supervisor Kristin Gaspar’s stances on housing and growth were difficult to discern
County Supervisor Dave Roberts, who’s running for re-election, says he won’t take a position on SANDAG’s proposed sales tax increase because it’s too controversial. His opponent, Republican Kristin Gaspar, says the controversy is precisely why she opposes the measure.
Both candidates running for county supervisor agree on one thing when it comes to Lilac Hills Ranch: They wish it never went to the ballot in the first place.
If voter registration advantages ever translate into Election Day victories, Democrats and Republicans will each have two seats on the County’s Board of Supervisors. The coastal District 3 would then be where the fight for control over the body will play out. And this year, we have a preview of what those contests might be like.
The latest remake of the region’s film office includes one new city staffer, an outside organization that’s still taking shape and an overall push toward using technology to bring the region into the 21st century.
All three candidates running for the County Board of Supervisors’ District 3 seat say new development must be restricted.
These were the most popular Voice of San Diego stories for the week of May 16-22.
At the heart of the controversy swirling around Supervisor Dave Roberts is a car allowance. It will benefit him for many years to come even if he doesn’t survive the scandal.
NBC 7’s Wendy Fry joins us on the podcast this week to talk about the big allegations lobbed by a former staffer against Dave Roberts, the lone Democrat on the County Board of Supervisors.
Four years ago, under sustained criticism, the San Diego County Board of Supervisors cut in half a program that let each supervisor dole out $2 million a year to nonprofits. Now the supervisors want the other $1 million apiece back.