It is not a coincidence if a sea of blue takes over schools today.
The City’s teachers are wearing dark blue shirts with the Golden Gate Bridge union logo to participate in a statewide budget protest to educational cuts.
“We’re generally making a blue presence,’’ president of the teacher’s union Dennis Kelly said.
The public discussion concerning the future of the northeast portion of the Embarcadero will continue next week with a walking tour and a community workshop.
The Northeast Embarcadero Study, initiated by Supervisor David Chiu and conducted by The City’s Planning Department, is an examination of development possibilities on the Embarcadero, with an emphasis on the waterfront area from Market Street to North Point Street.
An online media company wants gubernatorial hopefuls Meg Whitman and Mayor Gavin Newsom to duke it out after school, 3 p.m.
CleanTechnica.com, an environmentally-focused blogging site, has invited Newsom and the Republican candidate to an online debate regarding the state’s climate change legislation, AB32.
Low-income seniors will soon be socializing on Polk Street over ice cream sundaes.
An ice cream store and coffee shop secured city permits needed to hawk caffeine and sweets on the ground floor of a recently completed residential building at 990 Polk St. at Geary Boulevard.
The permits were needed because the locally-owned store meets The City’s definition of a “large fast food restaurant.”
More changes are coming to Mayor Gavin Newsom’s staff.
Catherine Dodd plans to leave her post as the mayor’s deputy chief of staff overseeing health and human services, the Mayor’s Office said.
Beginning Oct. 5, Dodd will become interim director of The City’s Health Service System, filling the post following the resignation of Bart Duncan.
It was clear at Capt. Steve Tacchini’s community meeting in the Mission District Tuesday night that neighbors are on edge after the weekend’s two shootings left three men dead and two seriously injured.
The hastily called meeting was overflowing: at least 60 people sat in the stuffy room, while dozens more stood or spilled out the doorway, straining to hear.
San Francisco residents -- not exactly an inhibited bunch to begin with -- will get a chance soon to further embrace their bad side, albeit in a literary fashion.
Starting on Saturday, the San Francisco Public Library will host a series of events in recognition of Banned Book Week, a national movement created to remind the country about the importance of First Amendment rights.
The City is moving forward with the launch of a program to help property owners pay for green upgrades of their buildings. The idea is to reduce San Francisco’s carbon emissions.
The Board of Supervisors' Budget and Finance Committee voted Wednesday in support of the program. It now requires approval by the full board.