SAN DIEGO (CNS) - Many state, county and city offices will be closed Tuesday for Cesar Chavez Day.
In the city of San Diego, that includes administrative offices, libraries, recreation centers and pools. The Tecolote Nature Center and Mission Trails Regional Park Visitors Center will also be closed.
However, the municipal golf courses, Chollas Lake and the Miramar Landfill will be open. There will be no delay in curbside trash service. Parking meters in the city of San Diego will not be enforced.
County of San Diego offices, libraries and animal centers will be closed in honor of the late civil rights leader.
All county teen centers and community centers in Fallbrook, Lakeside and Spring Valley will be closed. County parks and campgrounds will remain open.
Buses, trains and trolleys operated by the Metropolitan Transit System and North County Transit District will operate on their normal schedules.
Seven San Diego school districts will continue to be closed Wednesday due to San Diego Gas & Electric's public safety power shut off.
The City of Imperial Beach and the Scripps Institution of Oceanography will announce the details Wednesday of the city's plan for dealing with rising sea levels.
The U.S. government continues to work Wednesday to “harden” the border crossing from Tijuana, Mexico, to prepare for the arrival of a migrant caravan leapfrogging its way across western Mexico.
Weaker Santa Ana winds continue Wednesday, through Thursday. Winds not as strong or widespread but dry gusty flow still creates an elevated fire risk.
There has recently been plenty of buzz over a plant-based drug that users take for recreational and medicinal reasons and it’s not marijuana - it’s Kratom.
A transient who later committed suicide was the killer of a mentally disabled Carlsbad woman whose Valentine's Day slaying went unsolved for nearly a dozen years, authorities announced Tuesday.
Fire crews appeared to make major progress Tuesday on the deadly Woolsey Fire in Los Angeles and Ventura counties, with a series of evacuation orders lifted, but a large flare-up near Westlake Village served as a reminder that the battle was far from over.
Firefighters struggled to contain the most deadly and destructive wildfire in California history Tuesday while mobile coroner's teams combed the incinerated remains of a once thriving town and its environs looking for more victims of the carnage.
Through all the devastation, one San Diego woman is making a huge difference by saving lives. Dana Serratore has been risking her own life to save animals from the inferno in and around Malibu.