Some community gardens and farms will soon be nourished by food waste from the Jacobs & Cushman San Diego Food Bank. The nonprofit has a new high-tech composting machine, and the city has just given them the green light to go green in a big way.
A dozen Metropolitan Transit System bus routes in San Diego continue to be disrupted as striking workers walk the picket line. A San Diego city councilman boosted their cause on Tuesday by rallying with them.
Trustee John Lee Evans, elected in 2008 after upsetting an incumbent, is running for his third term this year. He faces a challenge from Stephen “Steph” Groce for the seat that includes Clairemont, University City and Mira Mesa.
More than three dozen San Diego military veterans graduated Friday from Workshops for Warriors, a nonprofit that for free trains and certifies veterans in jobs such as welding, machining and fabrication.
San Diego-based Marines and sailors have spent the past several weeks storming beaches, testing explosives and practicing amphibious landings. The exercise was carried out amid heightened tensions with North Korea.
The Marines and sailors will work together on various missions during the seven-month deployment to the Middle East and Asia Pacific region, including disaster relief and embassy and security evacuations.
With help from researchers at Scripps Institution of Oceanography and USC, citizen scientists in San Diego County are being trained to help document the effects of El Nino’s high tides and strong waves.
Heavy rainfall, gusty winds, large surf and mountain snow could batter the region for at least five consecutive days. By Friday, up to 4 inches of rain could deluge the coast, while 6 to 8 inches could fall in the mountains.
More than 100 people with developmental disabilities, along with their caregivers and advocates, urged Assembly Speaker Toni Atkins and other state leaders to increase funding by 10 percent to the agencies that support them.
During previous strong El Niños, San Diego County suffered major coastal erosion, and waves reached heights never seen before. This time around, researchers from Scripps Institution of Oceanography are calling on the public to help document the potentially historic event.
An estimated 500 homeless people live along the flood-prone 52-mile river. Outreach teams have been scouring the riverbanks to alert the homeless to the dangers that will come with predicted heavy rains.