Facing a hard deadline to put forth a balanced city budget by the end of the month, the […]
As San Leandro remains stunned by the shooting of 33-year-old Steven Taylor by police inside a Walmart store […]
San Leandro is about to take a higher profile in the East Bay’s issues with traffic and transportation. […]
Like vice-president and lieutenant governor, the honorific of vice mayor sounds important. But it’s not. The ceremonial title’s […]
San Leandro Mayor Pauline Russo Cutter wants a pay increase equal to three times that of her council […]
Last fall, San Leandro Councilmember Deborah Cox sailed to re-election. The result was expected in a race that […]
San Leandro’s cannabis industry has failed to gain a foothold nearly four years after approving its first medical […]
San Leandro accepted a nearly $32,000 federal grant that will allow its police department to purchase a drone. […]
In early 2017, the San Leandro City Council approved a tiered schedule for taxing cannabis sales that gradually […]
San Leandro city leaders are caught firmly between the desire of some councilmembers and progressive activists to completely […]
In the run up to the San Leandro City Council’s decision Monday night to renew a 14-year-old contract […]
At the same time acknowledging the need to diversify its mix of new housing, the San Leandro City […]
Ribbon-cutting ceremony set for Jan. 11.
Oakland Mayor Libby Schaaf earlier this month made surprisingly candid comments disparaging a plan by the Alameda County […]
San Leandro voted to sell a $700,000 investment note with Wells Fargo in Nov. 2017, but totally untangling itself from the bank has proven more difficult.
Slate responds to FPPC complaint with flyer depicting San Leandro landlord as Pinocchio’s puppet master.
SAN LEANDRO MAYOR PREVIEW
The Most Interesting Man in San Leandro readies another run for mayor
Cannabis interests upset with San Leandro Mayor Cutter may have a Plan B candidate
City may be worried about potential legal liabilities, but the agreement could also hamper some commissioners who are running for the City Council this fall.
Proposed ordinance would track interactions between paid lobbyists and city officials, but there were many hints as to why it’s needed.