Skip Hickambottom and Dale Gronemeir: Councilmember Gordo is talking out of both sides of his mouth – one day he supports a total ban on ICE contacts but then four days later backtracks from that public commitment.
Hannah Petrie: Affordable housing is so unsexy there isn’t even a catchy phrase for what I’m trying to describe, but here’s an attempt: Land development for affordable housing. Too bad I can’t throw a bikini on that.
Mark Maier and Al Bevans: The mayor and Council must decide about the timing of the increases, future cost of living increases, monitoring its impact, and enforcing its provisions.
Peter Dreier: Despite overwhelming support, some City Council members are still on the fence, feeling pressure from the Chamber of Commerce.
Peter Dreier: Less than half a mile from where the Rose Parade route begins, near Millionaires Row, Pasadena becomes a city of low-wage workers, predominantly Latino and Black. Tens of thousands of residents struggle to meet their basic needs.
Violence in the Black Community: The Complexity of Violence Towards Us and By Us. Tuesday, 20 January, 7 p.m. Pasadena’s Jackie Robinson Center
Justin Chapman: Nearly six decades after being snubbed by the city for being black, Miss Crown City 1958 is finally riding in the Rose Parade
Joe Mathews: The state’s greatest public event delivers every year–which is more than you can say for Sacramento.
Join us for this free event in Neighborhood Church’s Sanctuary at 3 pm on Sunday, October 13, for the second installment of “Social Justice Filmmakers of Neighborhood.”
ACLU-SC Pasadena/Foothiils Chapter forum on Getting Money Out of Politics, with Mary Beth Fiedler of Move to Amend LA and Stephen Rohde, ACLU Southern California board member — Tuesday, July 10, 7 p.m., Pasadena
Leonard Isenberg: If you are finding what Superintendent John Deasy is saying about the LAUSD disciplinary process to be something less than factual, now is your chance to have your say, while maintaining you anonymity.
ACLU Forum: The number of nonviolent, non-serious, non-sexual prisoners the San Gabriel Valley alone will receive through 2012 is between 1,000 and 1,500. What will be the impact on local communities and families of these (primarily) men?
More than a thousand prisoners are being released into the San Gabriel Valley through 2012 . What will be the impact on local communities and families?