November 8 came as a shock with Donald Trump’s win as president-elect of the United States.
Richmond City Councilmember Gayle McLaughlin describes how the city is preparing to protect its immigrant residents under a Trump presidency
About half (50 percent) of eligible young people between 18 and 29 voted in this year’s election, according to exit polls. Richmond Pulse talked to the other half. Here’s what they had to say.
This month, Melvin Willis, 26, became the youngest person elected to the Richmond City Council. He spoke with the Pulse about his priorities for the council, which now has a majority of members backed by the RPA.
The most important thing to do now, advocates say, is to make sure immigrants know their rights.
UC President Janet Napolitano says there are a lot of questions about how a Trump presidency will impact the university.
Young Richmond residents reflect on what the election of Donald Trump means for their families and their view of themselves as immigrants.
Proposition 58 would reverse California’s 20-year ban on bilingual education, during which time San Francisco saw a flourishing of multilingual programs.
As a formerly incarcerated woman and now a criminal justice reform activist, I was overwhelmed with emotion when I first read about Proposition 57. I immediately thought of my older brother, who at 17 was sentenced as an adult to life in prison
After serving six years on the Richmond Planning Commission, Ben Choi is vying for a seat on the City Council. An account manager at Marin Clean Energy, Choi’s campaign is supported by the Richmond Progressive Alliance.