Quantcast
4S Ranch Allied Gardens Alpine Baja Balboa Park Bankers Hill Barrio Logan Bay Ho Bay Park Black Mountain Ranch Blossom Valley Bonita Bonsall Borrego Springs Boulevard Campo Cardiff-by-the-Sea Carlsbad Carmel Mountain Carmel Valley Chollas View Chula Vista City College City Heights Clairemont College Area Coronado CSU San Marcos Cuyamaca College Del Cerro Del Mar Descanso Downtown San Diego Eastlake East Village El Cajon Emerald Hills Encanto Encinitas Escondido Fallbrook Fletcher Hills Golden Hill Grant Hill Grantville Grossmont College Guatay Harbor Island Hillcrest Imperial Beach Imperial Valley Jacumba Jamacha-Lomita Jamul Julian Kearny Mesa Kensington La Jolla Lakeside La Mesa Lemon Grove Leucadia Liberty Station Lincoln Acres Lincoln Park Linda Vista Little Italy Logan Heights Mesa College Midway District MiraCosta College Miramar Miramar College Mira Mesa Mission Beach Mission Hills Mission Valley Mountain View Mount Hope Mount Laguna National City Nestor Normal Heights North Park Oak Park Ocean Beach Oceanside Old Town Otay Mesa Pacific Beach Pala Palomar College Palomar Mountain Paradise Hills Pauma Valley Pine Valley Point Loma Point Loma Nazarene Potrero Poway Rainbow Ramona Rancho Bernardo Rancho Penasquitos Rancho San Diego Rancho Santa Fe Rolando San Carlos San Marcos San Onofre Santa Ysabel Santee San Ysidro Scripps Ranch SDSU Serra Mesa Shelltown Shelter Island Sherman Heights Skyline Solana Beach Sorrento Valley Southcrest South Park Southwestern College Spring Valley Stockton Talmadge Temecula Tierrasanta Tijuana UCSD University City University Heights USD Valencia Park Valley Center Vista Warner Springs

Bill Kolender’s long goodbye

Legendary sheriff’s career paralleled troubled Union-Tribune’s

Bill Kolender
Bill Kolender

It was a last hurrah of sorts for two San Diego institutions, the late Bill Kolender and his onetime employer, the San Diego Union-Tribune.

"Almost nobody didn’t love Bill Kolender," said the U-T’s October 6 editorial of farewell. "Unless, perhaps, you were a crook or a political opponent who got creamed by him in an election."

Though unacknowledged, the paper's tribute to Kolender was also an homage to its once-powerful self.

Kolender, who died this week at 80 after years of suffering from Alzheimer's, didn't live quite long enough to witness the final fall of the formerly mighty U-T, but his own power arc was parallel.

Sgt. Kolender in the '60s
C. Arnholt Smith was Nixon's first big contributor back in 1946 and was alone with him on election night in 1968.
Johnny Alessio
Ray Hoobler

He started life on the force in July 1956, when Richard Nixon was vice president, Nixon's pal Jim Copley ran the Union and Tribune, and San Diego was the exclusive financial bailiwick of C. Arnholt Smith, Nixon's political patron, who commanded a financial empire including the United States National Bank, National Steel & Shipbuilding, a tuna fleet, and the Padres.

Kolender walked the beat during that era, witnessing the ways of San Diego law enforcement in the days of backroom gratuities, long before cops wore video cameras.

As he rose in the department and the city's politics, he got to know Johnny Alessio, Smith's protégé who ran the Caliente race track across the border in Tijuana.

Years later, ex–police chief Kolender would pen a letter asking Ronald Reagan to pardon Johnny's son Bud, sent to the slammer for bribing Johnny’s guards while he was doing time at Lompoc for tax evasion.

"He's served his time. He did something for his father, he made a mistake, and he paid for it," Kolender told a reporter in October 1988. "He deserves a chance for a new start. I think he's a good guy.”

Lenard Wolf, the lead FBI agent on the bribery case, told the Times: "That's the way he (Bud Alessio) operates. You know, scratch my back, I'll scratch your back. Butter up people who can do favors for you when you need them."

Smith's bank went bust in 1973 and he was forced into ignominy. Into the power void stepped new-styled Republican mayor Pete Wilson, with his silk ties, spit-polished wing-tips, and the suggestion he was the man to clean up the town's sullied reputation.

In 1975, after then–police chief Ray Hoobler was fired in a dispute over a stash of secret police psych files, Wilson engineered Kolender's appointment as chief.

By then Helen Copley was running the U-T, and Wilson was her candidate. She hoped, as her husband had done for Nixon, to build him into a national contender.

Tall, affable, and with a direct line to Wilson, the self-styled liberal Republican Kolender projected the progressive image of a clean San Diego that the mayor, who coveted higher office, wanted to present to America.

Reality did not always match.

When Wilson moved on to the United States Senate in 1982, Kolender wanted to succeed him as mayor. A 1986 suit against the city by an ex-cop alleged that police intelligence honcho Bill Moller served as Kolender's undercover wingman.

"They came to me, and they said — it was Moller — and he says, 'You have got so much knowledge of who participates in massage parlors. You know our chief is thinking of running for mayor?'" testified Robert Hannibal.

“And I says, 'Yeah.' He says, 'Well, we're trying to find some dirt on Hedgecock. Didn't he frequent the massage parlors?' And I says, 'No, I don't have any information.' And he says, 'Are you positive?' And I says, 'Yes, I'm positive, at least I don't recall.'"

Kolender and Moller denied the charge.

Then on November 9, 1986, the Los Angeles Times revealed that under Kolender the police department had regularly fixed the tickets of the city's rich and influential.

"Last year, San Diego police officials dismissed more than 15,000 parking citations worth about $250,000," the paper reported.

"A month-long investigation by The Times revealed that the Police Department routinely violates its own policies by dismissing thousands of tickets for flimsy or fabricated excuses or none at all."

Bob Burgreen

Added the report, "The Police Department has dismissed tickets for Police Chief Bill Kolender's wife and son; Asst. Police Chief Bob Burgreen's daughter and some of Kolender's friends, among them KSDO radio sportscaster Ron Reina."

Caught red-handed, Kolender told the paper, "We're going to tighten up the policy. It will not be so easy to cancel a ticket in the future."

Said the Times: "For years, journalists have had tickets dismissed by turning them over to police spokesmen Bill Robinson and Rick Carlson, who oversee police-media relations. Since January, 1985, the worst offenders in the media have been Channel 10, with 64 tickets dismissed, and KFMB-TV (Channel 8), with 54."

The investigation also uncovered a cozy ticket-fixing relationship between Kolender's police department and the San Diego Chargers, for whom the San Diego cops were allowed to moonlight as security guards. A big sports fan, Kolender’s third wife Lois was the widow of Chargers linebacker Emil Karas.

"He will not be doing it anymore," said Kolender of officer Dick Lewis, one of those identified as a part-time Chargers employee who fixed tickets.

A week later, the Times ran another exposé, this time revealing Kolender had accepted thousands of dollars in gifts in violation of the police department's ethics policy.

"The free items include vacations in Hawaii and Palm Springs, rides in limousines, season tickets to Charger games, a pass that allows him into any National League baseball game, a pair of annual passes to Sea World, and dinners at fund-raising events with President Reagan and Gov. George Deukmejian," reported the paper.

The Times went on to identify another sport related to the gifts.

"Since 1981 San Diego Padres President Ballard Smith has sent Kolender an annual pass that grants him and a guest free admittance to any National League ballpark."

The story continued, "In October, 1982, Smith's wife, Linda, was cited for making an illegal turn on La Jolla Boulevard. Linda Smith showed the ticket to a family employee, former police detective Wally Yeatts, who took the citation to the Police Department.

Added the story, “The ticket was eventually dismissed by the chief's office. In April, Yeatts had Asst. Chief Bob Burgreen dismiss a parking ticket he received while driving a Mercedes-Benz owned by the Smiths.”

According to the paper, Smith "said in an interview that he does not approve of asking police officials to dismiss tickets. 'I would suspect Bill probably feels the same way now,' Smith said. 'It probably puts forth an appearance of impropriety that none of us wants.’"

Kolender drew a hand-slap from then–city manager John Lockwood, who held that only a reprimand, not a fine or dismissal, was appropriate in light of the chief's behavior, which also included Kolender's use of policewoman Jeanne Taylor to drive his children to dental appointments and for other personal errands, accepting free Chargers season tickets, and V.I.P. gun transfers.

Predicted Lockwood: "When Chief Kolender passes away or retires, you know what they're going to write? 'Chief Kolender, who was publicly reprimanded in 1986 by the city manager for accepting gifts….’ They're going to be writing that forever."

Helen Copley

In August 1988, Kolender stepped down as chief to go to work for Helen Copley at the Union-Tribune. The decline in newspapers had already started, but U-T staffers were threatening to strike for higher wages and better working conditions. Copley wanted to slash expenses and needed law-enforcement muscle to keep the staffers in their place.

By late 1989, the dispute had grown so heated that reporters showed up at a synagogue in Solana Beach to hand out anti-Copley leaflets at a banquet where Kolender was being feted.

He returned the favor in late December, taking up a post at a door of the newspaper’s Mission Valley headquarters as workers exited on the eve of a threatened walk-out.

"As the midnight strike deadline approached Friday, Kolender, now a high-level assistant to the U-T publisher, positioned himself at the turnstile that employees use to leave the building," reported the Los Angeles Times in a December 27 account of the incident.

"Kolender checked to see if anyone was carting off company property. Among other things, he seized a Rolodex from Union reporter Joe Gandelman."

The story added, "Gandelman says he told Kolender that the Rolodex had been privately purchased. Kolender told a television reporter that he thought Gandelman said the Rolodex belonged to the company."

The next day, two Copley editors called Gandelman to say his Rolodex would be "returned immediately and that he can do with it as he wishes," the Times reported.

David Copley

Besides handling rowdy reporters, Kolender was paid big money to keep an eye on David Copley, the publisher's son, who was leading an out-of-control life of drinking and related debauchery at Foxhole, his luxury residential complex in La Jolla.

Copley had been repeatedly arrested for driving under the influence, landing him in a county work camp for a series of weekends.

It was said that Kolender, a hard partier himself, was intended by Helen Copley to become the father figure that David, conceived out of wedlock by Helen and adopted at age 13 by her second husband Jim Copley, never had.

Bill Gore

With backing from Copley and her friends in San Diego's GOP establishment, Kolender was elected sheriff in June 1994, beating conservative Republican incumbent Jim Roache.

Kolender's long goodbye to San Diego began when he resigned during his fifth term in April 2009, clearing the way for hand-picked successor and big-money establishment favorite Bill Gore to be appointed sheriff by the county board of supervisors, as urged by the Union-Tribune.

Here's something you might be interested in.
Submit a free classified
or view all

Previous article

Imagine a pedestrian-friendly Kearny Mesa

Hard to consider history in 30-year plan
Next Article

Tahona Bar takes it to the street

Perks include cemetery view dining, and cocktails out of a VW bus
Bill Kolender
Bill Kolender

It was a last hurrah of sorts for two San Diego institutions, the late Bill Kolender and his onetime employer, the San Diego Union-Tribune.

"Almost nobody didn’t love Bill Kolender," said the U-T’s October 6 editorial of farewell. "Unless, perhaps, you were a crook or a political opponent who got creamed by him in an election."

Though unacknowledged, the paper's tribute to Kolender was also an homage to its once-powerful self.

Kolender, who died this week at 80 after years of suffering from Alzheimer's, didn't live quite long enough to witness the final fall of the formerly mighty U-T, but his own power arc was parallel.

Sgt. Kolender in the '60s
C. Arnholt Smith was Nixon's first big contributor back in 1946 and was alone with him on election night in 1968.
Johnny Alessio
Ray Hoobler

He started life on the force in July 1956, when Richard Nixon was vice president, Nixon's pal Jim Copley ran the Union and Tribune, and San Diego was the exclusive financial bailiwick of C. Arnholt Smith, Nixon's political patron, who commanded a financial empire including the United States National Bank, National Steel & Shipbuilding, a tuna fleet, and the Padres.

Kolender walked the beat during that era, witnessing the ways of San Diego law enforcement in the days of backroom gratuities, long before cops wore video cameras.

As he rose in the department and the city's politics, he got to know Johnny Alessio, Smith's protégé who ran the Caliente race track across the border in Tijuana.

Years later, ex–police chief Kolender would pen a letter asking Ronald Reagan to pardon Johnny's son Bud, sent to the slammer for bribing Johnny’s guards while he was doing time at Lompoc for tax evasion.

"He's served his time. He did something for his father, he made a mistake, and he paid for it," Kolender told a reporter in October 1988. "He deserves a chance for a new start. I think he's a good guy.”

Lenard Wolf, the lead FBI agent on the bribery case, told the Times: "That's the way he (Bud Alessio) operates. You know, scratch my back, I'll scratch your back. Butter up people who can do favors for you when you need them."

Smith's bank went bust in 1973 and he was forced into ignominy. Into the power void stepped new-styled Republican mayor Pete Wilson, with his silk ties, spit-polished wing-tips, and the suggestion he was the man to clean up the town's sullied reputation.

In 1975, after then–police chief Ray Hoobler was fired in a dispute over a stash of secret police psych files, Wilson engineered Kolender's appointment as chief.

By then Helen Copley was running the U-T, and Wilson was her candidate. She hoped, as her husband had done for Nixon, to build him into a national contender.

Tall, affable, and with a direct line to Wilson, the self-styled liberal Republican Kolender projected the progressive image of a clean San Diego that the mayor, who coveted higher office, wanted to present to America.

Reality did not always match.

When Wilson moved on to the United States Senate in 1982, Kolender wanted to succeed him as mayor. A 1986 suit against the city by an ex-cop alleged that police intelligence honcho Bill Moller served as Kolender's undercover wingman.

"They came to me, and they said — it was Moller — and he says, 'You have got so much knowledge of who participates in massage parlors. You know our chief is thinking of running for mayor?'" testified Robert Hannibal.

“And I says, 'Yeah.' He says, 'Well, we're trying to find some dirt on Hedgecock. Didn't he frequent the massage parlors?' And I says, 'No, I don't have any information.' And he says, 'Are you positive?' And I says, 'Yes, I'm positive, at least I don't recall.'"

Kolender and Moller denied the charge.

Then on November 9, 1986, the Los Angeles Times revealed that under Kolender the police department had regularly fixed the tickets of the city's rich and influential.

"Last year, San Diego police officials dismissed more than 15,000 parking citations worth about $250,000," the paper reported.

"A month-long investigation by The Times revealed that the Police Department routinely violates its own policies by dismissing thousands of tickets for flimsy or fabricated excuses or none at all."

Bob Burgreen

Added the report, "The Police Department has dismissed tickets for Police Chief Bill Kolender's wife and son; Asst. Police Chief Bob Burgreen's daughter and some of Kolender's friends, among them KSDO radio sportscaster Ron Reina."

Caught red-handed, Kolender told the paper, "We're going to tighten up the policy. It will not be so easy to cancel a ticket in the future."

Said the Times: "For years, journalists have had tickets dismissed by turning them over to police spokesmen Bill Robinson and Rick Carlson, who oversee police-media relations. Since January, 1985, the worst offenders in the media have been Channel 10, with 64 tickets dismissed, and KFMB-TV (Channel 8), with 54."

The investigation also uncovered a cozy ticket-fixing relationship between Kolender's police department and the San Diego Chargers, for whom the San Diego cops were allowed to moonlight as security guards. A big sports fan, Kolender’s third wife Lois was the widow of Chargers linebacker Emil Karas.

"He will not be doing it anymore," said Kolender of officer Dick Lewis, one of those identified as a part-time Chargers employee who fixed tickets.

A week later, the Times ran another exposé, this time revealing Kolender had accepted thousands of dollars in gifts in violation of the police department's ethics policy.

"The free items include vacations in Hawaii and Palm Springs, rides in limousines, season tickets to Charger games, a pass that allows him into any National League baseball game, a pair of annual passes to Sea World, and dinners at fund-raising events with President Reagan and Gov. George Deukmejian," reported the paper.

The Times went on to identify another sport related to the gifts.

"Since 1981 San Diego Padres President Ballard Smith has sent Kolender an annual pass that grants him and a guest free admittance to any National League ballpark."

The story continued, "In October, 1982, Smith's wife, Linda, was cited for making an illegal turn on La Jolla Boulevard. Linda Smith showed the ticket to a family employee, former police detective Wally Yeatts, who took the citation to the Police Department.

Added the story, “The ticket was eventually dismissed by the chief's office. In April, Yeatts had Asst. Chief Bob Burgreen dismiss a parking ticket he received while driving a Mercedes-Benz owned by the Smiths.”

According to the paper, Smith "said in an interview that he does not approve of asking police officials to dismiss tickets. 'I would suspect Bill probably feels the same way now,' Smith said. 'It probably puts forth an appearance of impropriety that none of us wants.’"

Kolender drew a hand-slap from then–city manager John Lockwood, who held that only a reprimand, not a fine or dismissal, was appropriate in light of the chief's behavior, which also included Kolender's use of policewoman Jeanne Taylor to drive his children to dental appointments and for other personal errands, accepting free Chargers season tickets, and V.I.P. gun transfers.

Predicted Lockwood: "When Chief Kolender passes away or retires, you know what they're going to write? 'Chief Kolender, who was publicly reprimanded in 1986 by the city manager for accepting gifts….’ They're going to be writing that forever."

Helen Copley

In August 1988, Kolender stepped down as chief to go to work for Helen Copley at the Union-Tribune. The decline in newspapers had already started, but U-T staffers were threatening to strike for higher wages and better working conditions. Copley wanted to slash expenses and needed law-enforcement muscle to keep the staffers in their place.

By late 1989, the dispute had grown so heated that reporters showed up at a synagogue in Solana Beach to hand out anti-Copley leaflets at a banquet where Kolender was being feted.

He returned the favor in late December, taking up a post at a door of the newspaper’s Mission Valley headquarters as workers exited on the eve of a threatened walk-out.

"As the midnight strike deadline approached Friday, Kolender, now a high-level assistant to the U-T publisher, positioned himself at the turnstile that employees use to leave the building," reported the Los Angeles Times in a December 27 account of the incident.

"Kolender checked to see if anyone was carting off company property. Among other things, he seized a Rolodex from Union reporter Joe Gandelman."

The story added, "Gandelman says he told Kolender that the Rolodex had been privately purchased. Kolender told a television reporter that he thought Gandelman said the Rolodex belonged to the company."

The next day, two Copley editors called Gandelman to say his Rolodex would be "returned immediately and that he can do with it as he wishes," the Times reported.

David Copley

Besides handling rowdy reporters, Kolender was paid big money to keep an eye on David Copley, the publisher's son, who was leading an out-of-control life of drinking and related debauchery at Foxhole, his luxury residential complex in La Jolla.

Copley had been repeatedly arrested for driving under the influence, landing him in a county work camp for a series of weekends.

It was said that Kolender, a hard partier himself, was intended by Helen Copley to become the father figure that David, conceived out of wedlock by Helen and adopted at age 13 by her second husband Jim Copley, never had.

Bill Gore

With backing from Copley and her friends in San Diego's GOP establishment, Kolender was elected sheriff in June 1994, beating conservative Republican incumbent Jim Roache.

Kolender's long goodbye to San Diego began when he resigned during his fifth term in April 2009, clearing the way for hand-picked successor and big-money establishment favorite Bill Gore to be appointed sheriff by the county board of supervisors, as urged by the Union-Tribune.

Sponsored
Here's something you might be interested in.
Submit a free classified
or view all
Previous article

Dex Romweber Livestream from the Cave, Author Livestream: Clare Mackintosh

Events August 16-August 18, 2020
Next Article

Pepper covers Sublime for The House That Bradley Built comp

Hirie, G. Love, the Expanders, Common Kings, the Skints, Long Beach Dub Allstars, and Trevor Young also contribute
Comments
8

Most people forget or don't know of Kolender's dark side. He fell off his high horse when he played the political game to become Chief. He was a great street cop but entered politics and never was the same. He's not the only one. Look at Gore. Watching Kolender lead Dumanis around by her nose ring edorseing every right wig nut was hard to watch.

Oct. 8, 2015

Corporate and government leadership is filled with tall, attractive people who are good at schmoozing, who have connections and who have money support. Their personal interests have priority over the interests of those they are responsible for.

The smart thing would be to fill these positions with people who have an appropriate education, an honorable reputation, and the specific skills required for the job.

Ah, but when has the voter or corporate board ever done the smart thing? We elect B class movie stars to the presidency and pro wrestlers to governorships. And the top candidate for president today is a crackpot entertainer.

Thanks Matt, for a detailed contrast to some of the other comments about this politician.

Oct. 8, 2015

I guess I was one of the few who didn't love him. He was one of the biggest mistakes Pete Wilson ever made, if in fact, Pete was responsible for making him chief of police. (It would be worth remembering that in those days, SD had a city manager government, not a "strong" mayor arrangement.) But after taking charge of the SDPD, crime in the city ballooned, and he seemed to have no notion of what his department could do about that. And the department became notoriously trigger happy. Ed Miller never charged any of them with murder, but he should have. When the criticism of the SDPD got loud--in spite of support by the Tribune and Union and Helen Copley--ol' Bill just pulled up the ladder and the department refused to accept any criticism and got more isolated with passing years. Many years when the SDPD needed to progress from the hick town department it had been, to a big city department, were squandered.

Bill was a politician, not a real cop.

Oct. 8, 2015

Whatever else he did, when Bill Kolender became Chief of Police, the cops stopped hassling kids at the Windansea Beach parking lot and detaining people who liked to run through neighborhoods at night. And when he became Sheriff, replacing an odious macho predecessor, Kolender insisted on more civilized and humane behavior from his subordinates.

Oct. 8, 2015

Kolender's last election should have been overturned. He was already deep into dementia, and was propped up as an incumbent solely for the purpose of using that guaranteed victory to issue the job to Bill Gore. There should have been a REAL election where the voters got to decide. Of course, it's our fault for generally re-electing incumbent Sheriffs with no real review. But we might have wound up with someone who respected the Constitution instead of someone who oversaw the murder of a 14 year old and his mother because some dude was alleged to have a shotgun that might have been a little shorter than some arbitrary length.

Oct. 12, 2015

I"d plumb forgotten about that sham of an election. Kolender was kept out of sight during the campaign, and the explanation was that he was so revered (and so busy) that there was no need for him to make appearances. Then he did make one and his incapacity was in plain view. If you want to make a case about low-information voters and the power of incumbency, you need look no farther than the sheriff in this county. Duffy ran unopposed most times, as did ol' Bill. Opponents had to conclude that running against either one of them was futile, and might be hazardous to their health.

Oct. 17, 2015

All probably true about the last Kolender election and Gore succession, but let's reflect for a moment on this Columbus Day about the difference between actual and perceived historical truths. Take a look at the OB Rag's piece on Christopher Columbus and note that Seattle, Minneapolis and Berkeley have renamed this holiday in honor of Native Americans. Proof that we are educable, we can change and do better. Even in local elections.

Oct. 12, 2015

More like proof that we're malleable. Cristopher Columbus was celebrated for a historic achievement. That's to be thrown away in favor of celebrating people for... what? Existing? "Native Americans" were far more brutal to each other than the "white man" ever was. This is nothing more than bleating, hand-wringing political correctness run absolutely insane.

Oct. 12, 2015

Sign in to comment

Sign in

Art Reviews — W.S. Di Piero's eye on exhibits Ask a Hipster — Advice you didn't know you needed Best Buys — San Diego shopping Big Screen — Movie commentary Blurt — Music's inside track Booze News — San Diego spirits City Lights — News and politics Classical Music — Immortal beauty Classifieds — Free and easy Cover Stories — Front-page features Excerpts — Literary and spiritual excerpts Famous Former Neighbors — Next-door celebs Feast! — Food & drink reviews Feature Stories — Local news & stories From the Archives — Spotlight on the past Golden Dreams — Talk of the town Here's the Deal — Chad Deal's watering holes Just Announced — The scoop on shows Letters — Our inbox [email protected] — Local movie buffs share favorites Movie Reviews — Our critics' picks and pans Musician Interviews — Up close with local artists Neighborhood News from Stringers — Hyperlocal news News Ticker — News & politics Obermeyer — San Diego politics illustrated Of Note — Concert picks Out & About — What's Happening Overheard in San Diego — Eavesdropping illustrated Poetry — The old and the new Pour Over — Grab a cup Reader Travel — Travel section built by travelers Reading — The hunt for intellectuals Roam-O-Rama — SoCal's best hiking/biking trails San Diego Beer News — Inside San Diego suds SD on the QT — Almost factual news Set 'em Up Joe — Bartenders' drink recipes Sheep and Goats — Places of worship Special Issues — The best of Sports — Athletics without gush Street Style — San Diego streets have style Suit Up — Fashion tips for dudes Theater Reviews — Local productions Theater antireviews — Narrow your search Tin Fork — Silver spoon alternative Under the Radar — Matt Potter's undercover work Unforgettable — Long-ago San Diego Unreal Estate — San Diego's priciest pads Waterfront — All things ocean Your Week — Daily event picks
4S Ranch Allied Gardens Alpine Baja Balboa Park Bankers Hill Barrio Logan Bay Ho Bay Park Black Mountain Ranch Blossom Valley Bonita Bonsall Borrego Springs Boulevard Campo Cardiff-by-the-Sea Carlsbad Carmel Mountain Carmel Valley Chollas View Chula Vista City College City Heights Clairemont College Area Coronado CSU San Marcos Cuyamaca College Del Cerro Del Mar Descanso Downtown San Diego Eastlake East Village El Cajon Emerald Hills Encanto Encinitas Escondido Fallbrook Fletcher Hills Golden Hill Grant Hill Grantville Grossmont College Guatay Harbor Island Hillcrest Imperial Beach Imperial Valley Jacumba Jamacha-Lomita Jamul Julian Kearny Mesa Kensington La Jolla Lakeside La Mesa Lemon Grove Leucadia Liberty Station Lincoln Acres Lincoln Park Linda Vista Little Italy Logan Heights Mesa College Midway District MiraCosta College Miramar Miramar College Mira Mesa Mission Beach Mission Hills Mission Valley Mountain View Mount Hope Mount Laguna National City Nestor Normal Heights North Park Oak Park Ocean Beach Oceanside Old Town Otay Mesa Pacific Beach Pala Palomar College Palomar Mountain Paradise Hills Pauma Valley Pine Valley Point Loma Point Loma Nazarene Potrero Poway Rainbow Ramona Rancho Bernardo Rancho Penasquitos Rancho San Diego Rancho Santa Fe Rolando San Carlos San Marcos San Onofre Santa Ysabel Santee San Ysidro Scripps Ranch SDSU Serra Mesa Shelltown Shelter Island Sherman Heights Skyline Solana Beach Sorrento Valley Southcrest South Park Southwestern College Spring Valley Stockton Talmadge Temecula Tierrasanta Tijuana UCSD University City University Heights USD Valencia Park Valley Center Vista Warner Springs
Close