Castilleja School’s proposal has faced community backlash, with nearby residents expressing concerns about increased traffic, rising housing costs and the school’s previous violation of city regulation.
The adversity score — designed to contextualize applicants’ SAT scores with their socioeconomic backgrounds — has been criticized as inconsistent, and is now part of a broader debate about the merits of the SAT and standardized testing as a whole.
The attack, executed with a military-style rifle purchased in Nevada, took place late on the last day of the 41st annual Gilroy Garlic Festival, a cherished Bay Area celebration of Gilroy’s status as the “Garlic Capital of the World.”
Mendocino Farms, a family-owned, California-based sandwich market, celebrated the grand opening of their downtown Palo Alto location at 11 a.m. on May 2. This is the seventh location established in the Northern California region and the 28th in the state.
When a particular place or community seems to wind up repeatedly in the news for less-than-flattering reasons, the question remains: why do these narratives prevail? Where does that negative image come from, and who’s doing the painting?
In the midterm elections yesterday, Palo Alto voters decisively struck down Measure F, the local ballot initiative aimed at curbing healthcare spending that Stanford vehemently opposed.
East Palo Alto Mayor Ruben Abrica discussed transportation in the Bay Area, and the impact of tech companies on the housing crisis.
On Wednesday night the Stanford Coalition for Planning an Equitable 2035 (SCoPE 2035) hosted a teach-in and open meeting in Harmony House a to discuss the current state of housing, affordability and workers’ rights at Stanford and in the Bay Area.