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Showing Articles Tagged With: community
The city of Stockton will be included in a national study that will examine the relationship between law enforcement and the communities they serve.
Rotating fire station closures known as "brownouts" in the City of Sacramento have come to an end.
Sacramento has conserved a lot of water, but it's hundreds-of-millions of gallons short of the 20 percent ordered by the Sacramento City Council. We spent a couple of days with Sacramento water cops to see what they're doing to help people conserve.
If you're a backyard gardener and live in Elk Grove, there's a new way to make sure all your extra oranges, zucchini and summer squash doesn't go to waste.
In the past five years four professional sports teams in Sacramento have folded, moved or tried to move. Now, there's a new team in town -the Sacramento Republic FC.
Tossed out: cross overs, closed offramps, and closed interchanges for I-5 and Cap City Freeway.
Cesar Chavez, the movie, opens in theaters Friday. It depicts the early years of the civil rights leader's fight for social justice for farm workers.
The leaders of the Metro Edge Young Professional group were looking for ways to engage the regional young people in a big way. The solution? Bring them all together and get them fired up about the future.
Heavy machinery began digging up a section of a Cal Expo parking lot this morning.
The City of Sacramento is developing an ordinance that would allow food truck vendors to stay open longer on private property -with the property owner's permission.
Shamrocks, green beer, corned beef and cabbage – the holiday celebrating the man who is credited with bringing Christianity to the Irish, is also a nice boost of Sacramento businesses.
The Department of Motor Vehicles computer system was briefly shut down throughout California today. Outages occurred yesterday as well.
Balls fly through the air, the crowd cheers, the announcer excitedly describes the scene as it unfolds – you might think this is any normal high school sporting event, but the players on the court aren't tall athletic humans, they’re robots.
A California Legislative committee voted today to order an audit of the California Employment Development Department.
It's been ten years since Sacramento hosted the national Outdoor Track and Field Championships. Organizers say a successful event will bring more track and field events to the city in the future.
Gas prices in California have shot up by an average of 28 cents in the past month, according to figures out today from AAA.
Sacramento County is celebrating the first anniversary of a program that teaches at-risk kids how to stay away from trouble.
With the shift from winter to spring comes new watering limitations for Sacramento residents. To conserve water, residents are being asked to only water twice a week.
Sports equipment used by 5,000 blind and physically disabled Sacramentans every year was stolen this weekend from a Sacramento City park.
West Sacramento has a new three-million-gallon water tank and a new park. The project is part of the city's emerging Bridge District.
The fourth annual Sacramento Beer Week starts Thursday and more local brewers are involved than ever before.
It will likely take three days to auction off all of the equipment left behind at the Campbell's Soup Plant in South Sacramento.
City of Yuba City employees found twice as many abandoned shopping carts as they had expected during a search-and-recover mission.
A team of doctors played a team of organ donors and recipients to encourage people to sign up as donors at Sacramento's basketball arena Wednesday night.
More than 300,000 boxes of Girl Scout cookies were trucked into the Central Valley this morning for the Girl Scouts' annual "Mega Drop" event.
The FBI has launched a new trial program designed to reduce the number of strikes in Sacramento and eleven other cities. There were 25 strikes at Sacramento International Airport.
There's good news if you're a history buff: some of the state's most fascinating antiquities will be on display once again at the reopened California State Library.
If you're buying a bouquet for Valentine's Day, the people who grow and sell flowers in California are urging you to buy local.
A new City of Sacramento program will use federal funding for public projects in an effort to lower unemployment rates in low-income neighborhoods.
A group operating a "safe house" for abused and at-risk senior citizens in Sacramento says it has a week to raise enough money to keep the house open.
The City of Sacramento has a $14 million surplus from last year. If the City Council approves money will go to fire, police, parking, library, retirement, and rainy-day accounts or projects.
About 200 people are expected to show up at the Sleep Train Arena Monday for a brainstorm session called a brandathon. The goal is to create a graphic design to promote the Sacramento region.
What sparks your interest? Art? Trains? History? Pharmacies? Public Utilities? Well, museums covering those topics and more are opening their doors to the public for free, this Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Watt Avenue at U.S. 50 interchange is still under construction as Sacramento State students return for spring semester.
The Roman Catholic Diocese of Sacramento has a new auxiliary bishop. Myron Cotta will serve as Bishop Jaime Soto's right-hand man.
Unemployment is down in the four-county Sacramento area, however California added fewer than 14,000 jobs in December, ending a year of disappointing job growth.
Almost half of the people living in the City of Sacramento have water meters. But none of the meters will be used to target or penalize people who are wasting water during the drought.
Service on the Sacramento Light Rail Gold Line was restored after a lengthy stoppage between the Historic Folsom and Watt/Manlove stations Tuesday.
About 50 Sacramento area restaurants hope to turn around the post-holiday lull and reinvigorate the local economy with a weeklong “Bacon Fest” which starts today.
More than 20,000 people are expected to march through the streets of Sacramento this morning in celebration of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day.
Today the Mustard Seed School for homeless children in Sacramento took ownership of 20 new bicycles and 50 helmets.
Voters will decide in June whether parcel taxes should increase to pay for library maintenance.
The Sacramento S.P.C.A. says it no longer accepts stray or lost animals from the city of Sacramento or from most county neighborhoods.
Nellie, the 13 oz teacup chihuahua, was found on the streets back in September. Due to her adorable nature SPCA staff started an instagram account to share her cuteness; a few months later she has been on national news and has nearly 2,000 followers.
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