Michael Flores showed me how hard it is to clean up underground housing in Fresno. The Downtown library showed me how easy it is to fall into the trap of underground housing.
Now water bigwigs are begging us to take the stuff off their hands. That’s what a wet 2016-2017 season does to water policy.
Chief Dyer spent 2016 pushing cops to avoid caving to pressure from political opponents in 2016, now he’s focused on the department’s growth and activity.
Dyer explains that the trend is being driven by “…increased positive interactions occurring between police officers and citizens.”
The $420k sale pushed aside the Fresno Housing Authority, a key Swearengin ally, and opens the door for public-private partnership to aid revitalization.
Fresno has a bright future when it comes to water. That means Fresno has a water future full of challenges and, most likely, frustration.
The new fees are tied to concerted efforts across various levels of government to permanently change our water consumption habits.
While Chris Henry contemplates taking the dispute to Superior Court, City Hall’s left hand doesn’t know what the right hand is doing to waive a bulk of the fines levied in November 2015.
HSR agency put zero down on the $2.4 million parking lot near the future station and local contractors are furious over the pitch for mandatory wage agreements.
Ellis, who will join Mayor-Elect Lee Brand as a policy craftsman at City Hall after years as The Bee’s political reporter, will earn $85,000 per year.