What’s that sound? Oh, it’s the deafening roar of the Chargers stadium hubbub. We put a call out to our members on what they want us to dig into. Here’s what they said.
Can One Paseo’s take-no-prisoners approach work? The answer is the elephant in the room: Yes.
In the lobbying war over a plan to build a mixed-use development in Carmel Valley, the owners of a nearby shopping center say two lawsuits were just meant to silence their opposition.
If San Diego truly wants to be known as a “hub for innovation,” we can’t ignore the enormous potential of a platform like Airbnb, especially in a city known for tourism.
If One Paseo would really set a “dangerous precedent,” as opponents claim, then we need more “danger” in our lives.
What’s it going to take to fix housing in San Diego? We asked three unofficial experts around town for their ideas. Trigger warning: The D-word loomed large in their answers.
Suburban Tierrasanta, hip North Park – real estate trends show it’s not as black-and-white as urban vs. suburban, car vs. transit for Millennials picking a place to live. The future of our city depends on what we do with that information.
In the last half of 2014, the Del Mar Highlands Town Center, and the company that owns it, has given to lobbyists and an anti-One Paseo community group.
You think you know, but you have no idea.
What is surprising: Barnett, a vocal critic of the district’s policy of selling off land, tried to get in on a sale.