Congresswoman Jackie Speier reaffirmed her commitment to the City College community on Nov. 28 as its accrediting body’s final judgement looms.
More than 100 protesters marched from BART’s 24th St. Mission Station to the intersection of 22nd and Mission Street, demonstrating their aversion to controversial San Francisco propositions that would remove homeless encampments and increase rent across the city.
Wells Fargo, one of the largest funders of the controversial $3.8 billion pipeline project in North Dakota, received a three-day prayer from San Francisco protesters.
City College is currently awaiting a decision that decides whether it will be accredited by an accrediting agency. The accrediting agency, in turn, is being reviewed by the Department of Education.
Since mid-2015, the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe has been leading the effort to stop the 1,172-mile Dakota Access Pipeline Project. Hundreds of indigenous tribes are currently fighting on the front lines of the bulldozers.
Barbara Beno, president of the Accrediting Commission for Community and Junior Colleges (ACCJC) for 15 years, will retire on June 30, 2017.
Changes coming to the Golden Gate Bridge, ethnic studies curriculum for high schoolers, developments in the Free City initiative and Rams soccer updates.
Classes resumed at the Ocean Campus Multi-Use Building (MUB) on Sept. 12 following a six day power outage caused by PG&E that affected both the facility and its surrounding areas.
Refugio and Elvira Nieto called upon the Board of Supervisors, specifically John Avalos and David Campos, on Sept. 13 to have a permanent memorial for their son Alex Nieto, a City College student who was shot and killed in Bernal Heights by four police officers on March 21, 2014.
City College’s new smartphone add-on has yet to improve campus safety, in spite of campus police launching the 911 Shield Safety app during the beginning of the spring semester.
BART closures, new coaches, and more.