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Legal Briefs for January 13, 2019
St. Helena neighbors fail to stop project.
In unpublished ruling, appellate court green-lights use of LOS F for infill project in Sacramento.
Brown should also be remembered as a land-use governor par excellence who was willing to take political heat for projects that may not pay off for the public for years or even decades, writes Morris Newman
Cal Supremes require stronger connection between air quality and health in Friant Ranch EIR.
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Judge keeps ordering Encinitas to prepare new housing element, but voters keep shooting it down.
Plumas enviros may be suspicious of the county's general plan policies, but that's not enough to win.
Campbell developer gets $499,000 refund.
In another Dollar General case, appellate court also says historic review is not a substitute for CEQA.
Senate Bill 827 gets its own category in CP&DR's annual list of its most-read stories
After two decades of negotiation, the new master-planned town of Centennial has been cleared for 12,323 acres of the 270,000-acre Tejon Ranch
Thanks to SB 375, we have all kinds of transportation and land use policies designed to reduce driving. It's time to start figuring out whether they work.
Formerly bankrupt city hopes downtown will lead the way back.
Paradise turns all of our ideas about wildfire management upside down.
Amazon isn't worth the price for any city, no matter what.
It's no surprise: Voters want more control at the local level.
In his new book, Eric Klinenberg can't quite decide whether social infrastructure is physical and tangible or whether it's something squishier.
Region and party make a big difference in why people think California is in crisis on the housing issue.