The Del Mar City Council reaffirmed its opposition to using "managed retreat" to respond to the threat of flooding due to sea level rise in the coming decades, at its meeting on Monday, Oct. 15.
A mixed-use commercial and residential project has been approved for one of the last vacant parcels in Del Mar's downtown village area, over the objections of neighbors who said the proposed building will obstruct their ocean views.
While political campaigns for seats on the Superior Court bench are often low-key affairs, a contest this fall has drawn more attention than usual.
One place where he and his wife did seek help during their cancer battle was a nonprofit group called the Clearity Foundation, which is based in San Diego and offers a number of free services for women with ovarian cancer.
The four candidates for Del Mar City Council faced off in a forum on Thursday, Sept. 13, answering questions from the public on a variety of topics, from affordable housing to short-term rentals to downtown revitalization.
Those who have a history of renting their homes to vacationers in Del Mar's residential neighborhoods can continue to do so, at least until the legal wrangling over the rules for short-term rentals can be settled, the City Council has decided.
On Tuesday, Sept. 4, the City Council unanimously approved changes to the rules, allowing dogs to be on the beach in the early morning hours north of 25th Street, and also directed city staff to ramp up its enforcement efforts regarding rules for walking dogs on the beach.
The gang will take its show on the road, so to speak, on Sunday, Sept. 9, at a book signing and gathering to be held from 10 a.m. to noon at the California Surf Museum, 312 Pier View Way, Oceanside.