Stories for September 23, 2010
Work started Thursday to restore 280 acres in South San Diego Bay. The area is currently occupied by commercial salt ponds that are to be converted back to protected wetland habitat.
The local Democratic Party is calling out what it says are unethical actions by the local Republican party. The dispute involves money used to register voters.
Researchers at Scripps Health's Shiley Center for Orthopaedic Research and Education received a $660,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to study an artificial electronic knee, it was announced today.
Hispanic Heritage Month: 2010 Honoree
Since 2003, Carolina Alcoser Ramos has been the coordinator of Latino – Latina Services for the San Diego Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender Community Center.
Hispanic Heritage Month: 2010 Honoree
For more than 60 years, Gracia Molina Enriquez de Pick has been an educator, feminist, mentor of students and community activist for women’s equality, indigenous communities, labor and immigrants’ rights.
It's time to get eclectic this Culture Lust Weekend. Between Berlin comedy-rockers Die Roten Punkte, dance parties on San Diego's trolleys and strolling the Adams Avenue Street Fair, you'll have your proverbial plate full.
More than 3,100 juveniles were picked up by authorities in curfew sweeps during the last fiscal year, according to a new report.
Broadcast journalist Bill Moyers has a Master's degree in divinity and he's plumbed the divine in lots of public TV interviews. On Saturday he'll visit the Bayfront Hilton Hotel for a symposium about spirituality called The Sun, The Butterfly, and The Dove.
- Sept. 23
- These Days
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We'll find out where all the chefs are eating during Restaurant Week and what neighborhood festivals are happening this weekend preview.
This year's Carlsbad Music Festival continues to draw young and talented composers and musicians to their alternative classical music festival. Joining us for a performance is the festival's founding ensemble-in-residence, the Calder Quartet. We'll also hear from the winner of this year's composers competition, Kate Moore.
Proposition 23 is asking voters if the state's greenhouse gas emission laws should be suspended until unemployment drops below 5.5 percent for a year. We speak to KPBS Environmental Reporter Ed Joyce about the arguments for and against Proposition 23.
How could state government change if voters approve Proposition 25? We speak to KPBS Reporter Tom Fudge about the impact the state legislature's two-thirds vote requirement for passing a budget has had in California. And, we'll also discuss how the role of the political parties could change if a simple majority is all that's needed to pass a budget.
We'll speak to photojournalist Micah Albert about the work he's done on the issues of hunger, displacement, water scarcity, human rights throughout the most under-reported areas of the world. Albert's work will be showcased at the Keller Gallery at Point Loma Nazarene University from September 24 through October 22.
"My hope is that, through readings of The Gangster We Are All Looking For, San Diego itself-- its history, people, and neighborhoods-- becomes a rich point of focus." Read what lê thị diễm thúy, author of the 2011 One Book One San Diego selection, has to say about being chosen, her inspiration in writing, and her love for our very own San Diego public libraries.
A number of provisions of the new federal health reform law take effect today. Consumers will see some major changes.
Major improvements are on the way for San Diego Trolley's Orange and Blue Lines. The overhaul should make the system more efficient and more comfortable for passengers.
A young man runs a business designed to break up relationships. That’s the premise of the new French comedy “Heartbreaker" (opening September 24 at Landmark's La Jolla Village Theaters.
California's schools chief Jack O'Connell unveiled a new web tool yesterday in San Diego that's being called the “Facebook for teachers.” The program connects teachers outside of the classroom.
Proposition 23 on the November ballot would suspend California's greenhouse gas emissions law. Opponents say that could hurt the creation of jobs in San Diego and throughout the state, but the Yes on 23 campaign says the measure would save existing jobs.