The Morning Report
Get the news and information you need to take on the day.
Our reporting relies on your support. Contribute today!
Help us reach our goal of $250,000. The countdown is on!
These were the most-read stories for the week of April 23-29.
Activists had sought to halt construction over worries that a historic building was being demolished.
The potholes aren’t bad. City service cuts don’t feel so harsh. And that’s making the conservative community a launching pad for politicians talking about city-wide issues.
ctivists say the company has improperly demolished part of a historical building. Walmart says it has permits to do everything it’s doing. So what’s the story?
Statement: “This expansion will be done by private investment from the hoteliers,” Carl DeMaio, a mayoral candidate, said at a televised debate April 19. Determination: Huckster Propaganda
Residents want their streets smoother and less congested. How to address the latter involves one of the neighborhood’s most divisive proposals.
When he moved to greatly expand redevelopment downtown, the assemblyman put himself in position to be mayor – but also in an uncomfortable spot.
Now, the courtroom drama draws closer in the long haul to funding the $520 million Convention Center expansion.
Here, you could wear a blindfold and still know whether you’re on a city road or not. If it’s potholed, you’re in San Diego. If it’s smooth, you’re not.
Revisiting the midnight deal, explaining Bob Filner, seeing if the utility watchdog and the UT getting rid of its columnist.
What you’re debating in the comments section.
Dagny Salas is the web editor at Voice of San Diego. You can contact her directly at email@example.com or 619.550.5669.
Like VOSD on Facebook.