Assailants are free despite a reward

Witnesses to the Jan. 12 slaying of Terrell Rogers have not come forward, despite a $250,000 reward offered by the Mayor’s Office of Criminal Justice nearly one month ago.

Rogers was gunned down in a parking lot across the street from Sacred Heart Preparatory High School during halftime of his daughter’s basketball game, according to police.

Rewards are given when witnesses provide information leading to the identification, arrest and conviction of the person or persons responsible for a crime.

“The violence plaguing our streets will not stop without the help of every resident of San Francisco,” Mayor Gavin Newsom said in a press statement announcing the Rogers reward.

Bay Area NewsLocal

Just Posted

Epic Cleantec uses soil mixed with treated wastewater solids to plants at the company’s demonstration garden in San Francisco. (Photo courtesy of Epic Cleantec)
This startup watches what SF flushes – and grows food with it

Epic Cleantec saves millions of gallons of water a year, and helps companies adhere to drought regulations

Suicide is the second leading cause of death for adolescents in the U.S. (Shutterstock)
Why California teens need mental illness education

SB 224 calls for in-school mental health instruction as depression and suicide rates rise

Ahmad Ibrahim Moss, a Lyft driver whose pandemic-related unemployment benefits have stopped, is driving again and relying on public assistance to help make ends meet. <ins>(Kevin N. Hume/The Examiner)</ins>
How much does gig work cost taxpayers?

Some drivers and labor experts say Prop. 22 pushed an undue burden on to everyday taxpayers.

Affordable housing has become the chief expense for most California students, such as those attending community college in San Francisco. (Kevin N. Hume/S.F. Examiner)
California commits $500 million more to student housing

Called ‘a drop in the bucket,’ though $2 billion could be made available in future years

Most Read