Welcome to the Chico News & Review Archives
To celebrate its 30th anniversary, the CN&R looks back at memorable issues, profiles some long-time friends, and finally outs Juan-Carlos.
By CN&R Staff
This article was published on 07.19.07
Quick looks at some of the CN&R’s most compelling issues.
Some of the Chicoans who have seen their vision and activism grow, with the CN&R, in 30 years.
By Robert Speer
Longtime CN&R movie critic’s semi-secret identity is revealed.
By Stephen Metzger
Without advertisers, the CN&R would die. Here are some who believed in the paper from the beginning.
With Medi-Cal reimbursement rates stagnant, Planned Parenthood is cutting services.
By Laura Hauser
Will Latin Masses return to Chico?
By Emanuella Orr
When some councilmembers approved the Mountain Vista/Sycamore Glen project, they winced at the loss of wetlands.
How did an obscure Republican candidate for president become the sleeper candidate of the 2008 election? His Chico supporters know …
By Bryce Benson
Former Marsh Junior High Principal Jeff Sloan loses in small claims court.
Lori Barker welcomed as new city attorney.
The CN&R takes home a few firsts.
What was going on in the world 30 years ago?
PG&E looks to customers in the battle against global warming.
By Vince Abbate
Chico company will mostly unplug from PG&E this fall.
Ford enters partnership to create plug-in vehicles.
Researchers say the sun’s not to blame for global warming.
Al Gore’s Live Earth flops with TV viewers.
Keeping cool, green style.
Unless Congress stands firm, we’re going to be stuck with another bad Farm Bill.
Cutting funding for the Williamson Act would be a big mistake.
A 30-year backward glance sees bones.
By Richard Ek
Our always-sharp readers let us know what they think.
Tina Flynn has seen the CN&R’s evolution over 29 years.
Masochists are still among us … they’ve just gone underground.
By Anthony Peyton Porter
Looking back from 2037.
By Evan Tuchinsky
Four men and one woman get dolled up for a good cause.
Celina Paul takes time to reflect with her latest exhibit.
By Christine G.K. LaPado-Breglia
“Hungarian suicide song” continues to intrigue long after it claimed its first victim.
By Jaime O'Neill
Local music community raises a stink over proposed “disorderly event” ordinance and succeeds; and a couple o’ shows that will get people footloose.
By Mark Lore
The Anarchist Cookbook for 1940s 8-year-olds.
By Matthew Craggs
McDonald’s does some good; people who love turning the tables on online scammers; the iPhone and the batteries that don’t last; and gold farmers find a way to stay in business.
By Morgan Paar
Sir Paul gets un-unspired on his latest disc.
Birmingham duo Broken Letters sludge through the darkeness on debut EP.
By Joel Hartse
The Oriental Buffet has reopened, bigger than ever.
By Enrico Fermat-Smith
Latest Harry Potter installment matures with its characters.
By Craig Blamer
Deluxe edition of seminal rock-umentary on Bob Dylan delivers on the extras.
By Michael Kuker
A quick and easy nugget of film goodness or badness.
By Meredith J. Cooper
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