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.
I think it’s time for people who are for and against the Great Highway closure to try to find some middle ground. As someone pointed out on Nextdoor, the June 22 meeting was a waste of time …
I strongly believe that the Upper Great Highway should immediately be opened fully and that there should be no two-year pilot study.
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.
Our official 2021 season kicks off with first practice on July 19 and a 10-game schedule with the hopes of playing this Thanksgiving at Kezar Stadium.
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.
SF resident and retired professor James Kohn travels around the world virtually—and is busy showing others how to do it.
Why does MTA even bother to pretend our opinions have any influence on your decisions?
Please do not allow Quentin Kopp to be denied his say. I always look forward to his column in your paper.
I don’t understand why the mayor, or the mayor’s staff, feel free to ignore tax payers by not even acknowledging communications.
Editor: I’m writing in response to Quentin Kopp’s column in the May issue “Equity Does Not Mean Equality.” In it, Mr. Kopp refers to Webster’s Dictionary to define “equity” in a way […]
Affordable housing is something San Francisco desperately needs. That’s the one thing everyone in the City agrees on. But unfortunately the fight over affordable housing is often reduced to the false binary of NIMBYs v. YIMBYs (no or yes in my backyard).
We choose public schools for our children because we believe that free access to education creates a diverse environment where students from different ethnicities and social and economic backgrounds can meet and enrich each other.
Mr. James W. Chow, a longtime Richmond District resident, reached his 100th birthday on this earth this May 12th with the comment that the keys to his longevity are: hard work, exercise, eggs, oatmeal, reading the newspapers, and “talking with people!”