CARSON, California —Bernie Sanders told a crowd of over 8,000 supporters Tuesday evening at Cal-State Dominguez Hills: “I think we’re going to win here in California.” Sanders was speaking after winning the Oregon primary and falling just short of rival Hillary Clinton in the Kentucky primary.
The 32 NFL team owners completed a first round of voting on Tuesday in Houston, with the result thus far favoring a Rams and possibly either the Raiders or Chargers moving into a new Los Angeles stadium in Inglewood.
Wednesday marks the second of three town-hall-style NFL hearings–St. Louis, San Diego, then Oakland–being held this week to determine which (if any) of three football teams–the Rams, Chargers or Raiders, respectively–will move to the Los Angeles, California market.
California Governor Jerry Brown is inserting himself into the highly contentious San Diego Chargers stadium fight, expediting California’s laborious environmental review process, giving a semblance of hope that the team could stay in its current city if it agrees to a newly proposed stadium. The team’s ownership has been pushing hard for a move to the Los Angeles market.
Donald Trump dodged Jake Tapper’s attempted science-and-politics knock-out blow — and he did so with authoritative scientific support from campaign rivals Dr. Ben Carson and Dr. Rand Paul. “I’m in favor of vaccines, do them over a longer period of time, same amount,” Trump told Tapper. That’s the obvious civic and small-c-conservative, small-d-democratic middle-ground between the many progressives’ extreme insistence that their vaccine policies are just completely perfect, and some parent’s unjustified — and even selfish — extreme refusal to vaccinate their kids from school-shared diseases that once killed many children.
The mayor of Carson, California, Albert Robles, who has been pushing hard for a local stadium to be built for either the San Diego Chargers or Oakland Raiders, may face a criminal investigation because his true residence may outside the city.
San Diego football fans caught a glimpse at the Chargers’ possible future on Saturday–and many didn’t like it. Emotions were already running high at the Chargers’ FanFest, the annual training camp practice held in front of fans at Qualcomm Stadium in
SAN DIEGO — The San Diego Chargers organization is calling foul against a San Diego-based business association that has publicly questioned the integrity and intentions of the team in negotiations to build a new stadium in the city.
Next Tuesday, San Diego Chargers Chairman Dean Spanos will begin negotiations with San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer over the possibility of a new stadium, as great uncertainty over the Chargers’ future in their longtime home hangs heavy in the air.
Uncertainty looms in the future of the Chargers and Raiders football organizations as the two teams negotiate over stadium plans that could either allow them to remain in their current home cities or join in sharing one stadium in Los Angeles.
Representatives from the San Diego Chargers and Oakland Raiders took the first step to erecting an NFL stadium in Carson, California on Wednesday, filing a ballot initiative with the city to shift zoning ordinances that would clear the way for a 70,000 seat stadium in the greater Los Angeles area.
Dr. Ben Carson, a potential 2016 Republican presidential candidate, earned cheers at the South Carolina Tea Party Coalition Convention on Sunday when he said that the IRS should be eliminated. Carson made the suggestion while criticizing President Obama’s tax hike, set to be unveiled in this week’s State of the Union address.