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Crew Of USS Indianapolis Share Story Of Survival In New Film

Crew Of USS Indianapolis Share Story Of Survival In New Film

Sept. 14
By Megan Burke, Maureen Cavanaugh

A film screening at San Diego's GI Film Festival documents the tragic sinking of the USS Indianapolis weeks before the end of World War II.

Embattled County Superintendent Resigns

Embattled County Superintendent Resigns

Sept. 14
Ashly McGlone, Voice of San Diego

Randy Ward will get $35,000 as part of his agreement to resign as county superintendent.

Convoy District Looks To San Diego's Little Italy For Inspiration

Convoy District Looks To San Diego's Little Italy For Inspiration

Sept. 14
By Tom Fudge

A neighborhood in Kearny Mesa known for its Asian restaurants and shops wants a makeover to become a vibrant urban community for visitors and eventually for residents.

San Diego Filmmaker Asks Whether We're Stuck As The World's Umpire

San Diego Filmmaker Asks Whether We're Stuck As The World's Umpire

Sept. 13
By Michael Lipkin, Ebone Monet

The film is based on a book by former San Diego State University history professor Elizabeth Cobbs Hoffman, who argued the U.S. must share the burden of protecting our allies more evenly in order to return to "global normalcy."

‘What The F’: UC San Diego Professor On Why People Swear

‘What The F’: UC San Diego Professor On Why People Swear

Sept. 13
By Marissa Cabrera, Tom Fudge

Linguist and cognitive expert Benjamin Bergen breaks down profanity into four categories: religious, sexual, bodily functions and slurs. His new book is titled “What the F: What Swearing Reveals About Our Language, Our Brains, and Ourselves.”

Why Rape Kits Go Untested In San Diego

Why Rape Kits Go Untested In San Diego

Sept. 13
By Marissa Cabrera, Maureen Cavanaugh

The San Diego Police Department says it has about 2,400 rape kits that have not been sent to the crime lab to be analyzed.

Arsenic Still Taints Some California Drinking Water

Arsenic Still Taints Some California Drinking Water

Sept. 12
By Erik Anderson

Environmental advocates say California isn't doing enough to protect residents who have too much arsenic in their public drinking water supplies.

First Person: Holocaust Survivors On Raising A Family

First Person: Holocaust Survivors On Raising A Family

Sept. 12
By Michael Lipkin

Max and Rose Schindler each lost their parents during the Holocaust. Their son, Ben Schindler, interviews them on how they started their own family.

Open-Water Swimming Champ Copes With A Broken Heart

Open-Water Swimming Champ Copes With A Broken Heart

Sept. 12
By Maureen Cavanaugh, Michael Lipkin

Cold-water swimmer Lynne Cox suffers from "broken heart syndrome," a stress-induced medical condition that causes the heart to swell.

As San Diego City Council Reconvenes, Big Decisions Loom

As San Diego City Council Reconvenes, Big Decisions Loom

Sept. 12
By Andrew Bowen

The San Diego City Council reconvenes Monday after a one-month recess. Some of the biggest items on the agenda are four community plan updates, one of which has hit a delay over environmental concerns.