Why is the commentary of an aged politician allowed on a monthly basis? I know there are persons who will protest that the monthly commentary represents alternative opinions to “leftist” extremism, but seriously, what value or substance comes from these monthly scribblings?
Today’s identity politics in San Francisco is manifested in a bloated, physically irresponsible bureaucracy. This has been a disservice to the forgotten citizens – the taxpayers.
Is it possible to live on the sidewalk for years and still maintain your health? Not just maintain but thrive? There is a man who has made his home on the sidewalk in our neighborhood for at least the last ten years …
I urge our editors to incorporate new voices into the discussion surrounding police violence in our City and in our nation.
We must thus make use of our proper resources, educationally, and to educate ourselves further to see all sides of a question, rather than pound one-sidedness and inaccuracies into people’s minds.
Yesterday afternoon I was punched in the face and pushed to the ground by two men who were attacking my manager over their not wearing masks properly.
Mr. Kopp has decades of experience in SF and California politics and an impeccable reputation. He is probably the most respected political veteran in San Francisco. His years of experience allow him to present a historical perspective second to none.
In response to Nancy DeStefanis letter to you. San Franciscans see a different SF today and want the prior SF back. The one with clean streets, less crime, good neighbors, and honest officials that care about their constituents.
I’m having trouble figuring out why the Richmond Review/Sunset Beacon continues to devote 33 column inches to Mr. Kopp’s monthly “Commentary” (see the September issues).
I would like to provide a countering perspective to the letter submitted by Nancy DeStefanis in criticism of Quentin Kopp’s column.
I was very surprised and disappointed that you would devote so much space in the August issue to Quentin Kopp’s reactionary views in his column “In Pursuit of Justice.”
We’re all getting tested in ways nobody could’ve expected, and we’re lucky to have Governor Newsom and all those on the frontlines leading us through this crisis.
A plan to disrupt the “cycles of poverty and homelessness” needs big ideas and big money, like Congresswoman Barbara Lee’s plan to cut as much as $350 billion from Pentagon spending.
Photos of goats in a Richmond District back yard.
Thank you for reading about Mama Cat, and for helping us to look for her. She deserves all the help she can get.