Housing affordability, access to neighborhood services, and local businesses remain top concerns.
Anyone who believes in the mythology of the social equity, efficiency and verisimilitude of our “public private partnerships” needs to poke their head through the brand new taxpayer-funded fence at 14th Avenue and Lincoln Way and see the substantial acreage denuded at the behest of the San Francisco Botanical Garden Society without any public process whatsoever.
Cartoon by Ralph Lane.
The closure of a Safe Sleeping campsite for homeless people at the corner of Haight and Stanyan streets last month, and a new housing proposal for that site, are raising questions about how the City is dealing with such issues in a post-pandemic world.
Inner Sunset community meeting June 30, 7-8 p.m.
How many more egregious abuses are people going to take from an autocratic, manipulative bureaucracy – one which only serves the interests of our elites while turning our public spaces into an exclusionary cash cow for the wealthy? What will it take?
… anyone who has lived in this City for any length of time knows that “pilot programs” almost always become permanent.
Remember when your mom or grandma said, “Don’t play with your food, just eat it!”? Well, in this column, you will learn how to have fun playing with your food and then eat it, too!
On Wednesday, June 30, the non-profit Mid-Sunset Neighborhood Association will host its first live event.
It’s always a lovely time meandering down Irving street, especially when the sun decides to come join. Although few people crossed my path this week, little signs and neighborhood oddities keep the walk interesting. Enjoy this set of pictures!
As the City meets vaccination goals and loosens restrictions that were put in place to slow the spread of the coronavirus, art galleries on the west side are celebrating with various exhibits and shows.
Starting Wednesday, June 16, San Francisco Public Works will begin the annual sand maintenance activities along the Great Highway.
Let’s sign the necessary number of petitions needed to start the recall of Board of Education President Lopez and the rest of the Board before they trigger more lawsuits and further endanger the future of public education in San Francisco.
In a historic vote, the Board of Supervisors approved the City’s first universal free public transit program.
SF resident and retired professor James Kohn travels around the world virtually—and is busy showing others how to do it.