All publications of Keith Mckinney . San Diego , United States of Ame



Strong winds are predicted in the hills and mountains of San-Diego City Mon, plus light drizzle may occur.

As per the weather forecast, there is a 31 percent possibility of quantifiable rainfall in coastal regions on Mon, whereas the west valleys & hills have a 21 percent possibility. The hills could get up to 3/10 mm of rain, the western regions are expected to receive about 1/10 and 2/10 of an mm and the coastal regions would get less than 1/10 of an mm, weathermen stated.

A risk of rainfall will persist in coastal regions and the western hills via Tues afternoon but the rainfall will end in the hills tonight.

N.W.S authorities warned that strong winds might be capable of blowing around unprotected items and to tear down tree branches, eventually could leads to a power shortages.

After the strong winds fade away in late Tues afternoon, the rest of the week is predicted to have reasonable and mild climate, weathermen stated “.


Demonstrators Protest At County Admin Building To Seek the Complete Reopening of San Diego

A few hundred demonstrators gathered on Sat next to San Diego City Administration building to claim a complete San Diego reopening.

Demonstrators held signs including "Democracy is Key" and "Ban Communist Party in California."

Promoters who coordinated via the FB page "Open San Diego again" claimed that the demonstration was "a non-violent demonstration to inform the city officials that they are working for us and we need San Diego City to open up."

Besides, the FB page cautioned participants: "aggression will not be accepted. It is generally advised that you start practicing social distance.

The demonstration representatives featured Roger Hedgecock, a longtime mayor of San Diego; Graham Ledger, presenter of the Real America Media television channel 'The Regular Ledger; San Diego City Superintendent Jim Desmond; Oceanside Councilperson Christopher Rodriguez; & Doc Cordle Williams, Naval veteran, psychiatrist, and businessman.

One activist in the audience shouted, "Why would Sacramento suggest what to do with San Diego?"

One said, "What we want to do is to bring our kids back to learn."



After out-cry from pupils and guardians upset over the flip to a payment / no credit from the San-Dieguito union secondary school county, the county board committee on Thurs made a new policy. Previous month after the move was reported the San Dieguito Union High School District crowd held a drive-thru rally at county HQ. Students worried that a credit / no credit scheme will not represent the effort they put in, and also wondered whether their application forms could affect.

On Thurs, Haley and the majority of the school board agreed for a program they think would succeed for everybody: for the spring term, learners would have the choice to select credit/no credit or standard type ratings.

"If you give options for certain learners than those are likely to be the most strongly achieving learners," Haley stated at the online board meeting on Thurs. "Not all domestic learners have the same resources or the equal level of Internet connectivity."

Most higher education institutions have indicated they can allow credit / no credit, but sophomore, learners like La Costa Canyon secondary school, say, "it isn't the same as having a score."

The board is currently hashing out the specifics of the proposed hybrid rating scheme, but at its upcoming meeting is on May Twenty-one it is scheduled to amend it. Learners in middle school must stay on the credit / no credit rating scale.