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Wednesday, December 7, 2022

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Tagged with: PG&E

SF cops want to let robots shoot people, but supes will be dubious

Plus: A sad little demolition in the Richmond and what it means. The mystery of John Arntz. And why I don't shop on Black Friday. That's The Agenda for Nov. 28 to Dec. 4

How much military-style equipment does the SFPD really need—and for what?

Tanks, assault rifles, chemical projectiles ... the supes have a chance to weigh in on the inventory and the rules. That's The Agenda for Oct. 23 to 30.

The news media ignore affordable housing. Plus: Taking on the Hunters Point toxics …

... where' the rent-relief money going, and why does SF need another massive office and housing complex downtown? That's The Agenda for Oct. 2-9

Haney, Ting, and Wiener all back $1.4 billion PG&E nuke bailout bill

SF's delegation goes along with a deal to keep the dangerous Diablo Canyon alive—at taxpayer expense. And none of them want to talk about it.

Newsom wants emergency $1.4 billion PG&E nuclear bailout—now

Fast-track bill would override state regulation and give criminal utility taxpayer money for a plant that isn't safe—and he wants a vote this week.

Keep a creaking and dangerous nuke plant alive? Is PG&E serious?

Company wants to go back on 2016 deal and operate Diablo Canyon long after it should have been shut down. Plus: A D6 debate will showcase all the candidates. That's The Agenda for Aug. 8-15.

Taking on the monopolies: Recology and PG&E

Plus: What's up with the Compassionate Emergency Response Teams? That's The Agenda for July 4-11

As schools face dire budget cuts, Newsom is sitting on a huge surplus

The state is up against a law that may limit spending and require tax dollars to be returned to the taxpayers—while public education is teetering on the edge of disaster.

Supes grill PG&E exec on how the company is holding SF hostage

The company is basically saying 'Screw You' to the city, and is unapologetic about wanting to block SF from using its own clean public power.

Trailblazing lesbian publisher Kim Corsaro was ‘wondrous, determined’

Remembering the larger-than-life leader of the Bay Times, who radicalized local gay journalism and famously got a police chief fired.