Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
City Manager Ray Kerridge sees Sacramento’s skyline as a canvas on which to splash interesting new architectural forms in creating its own distinct topography.
By Chrisanne Beckner
This article was published on 01.18.07
The old Union Pacific rail yard will become home to a mixed-use village and an intermodal transit facility.
The local Muslim-rights group fights for its reputation after Senator Barbara Boxer rescinds award.
California’s working to perfect its capital-punishment process.
By Stephen James
Anti-war leaders from the ‘60s have their own theories about how to get out of a war.
By Dennis Myers
Peace activists take a seat at Representative Doris Matsui’s office.
By Nick Miller
Longtime Bee columnist R.E. Graswich signs off.
By R.V. Scheide
Ancient flywheel device to create renewable energy.
Portland has a lot to teach Sacramento about livability.
By Nancy Brands Ward
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
Don’t mistake attachment for intimacy.
By Joey Garcia
Gangsta tactics. U.S. foreign policy. This writer says a new video game demonstrates how similar the two are.
By Clive Thompson
Michael Sampino is building his business one case of avocados at a time.
By Kel Munger
All manner of technological screw ups and a little praise, too.
There’s no way a “surge” of 20,000 troops is going to help end the bloody sectarian conflict America created in Iraq.
Thirty-four years after Roe v. Wade, reproductive rights still need protection.
By Shauna Heckert
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
Vernon Peasenell at Pamela Skinner/Gwenna Howard Contemporary Art.
By Saunthy Singh
The sound of Sacramento’s Deep Fried Funk Brothers is rooted in hip-hop history.
Two recently published books offer guidance about what to do about the war in Iraq.
Reviewed by David Sweet
Love & Math is more than the sum of its parts.
By Edward Dunn
Tropical sounds at the Asian Community Center of Sacramento.
Study up on shrubs and beneficial insects while you count down the days until spring.
Prose on prose.
Reviewed by Kel Munger
Rather than let my mom lower me gracefully, I dragged my feet and slid down the wall like a piece of wet spaghetti.
By Becca Costello
Timberlake at Arco.
By Erin Sierchio
What the Butler Saw is a British sex farce with bite.
By Jeff Hudson
Think Rocky Horror Picture Show meets Happy Days.
California Stage and the Alliance Française de Sacramento present a bilingual theater experience.
By Patti Roberts
Vientiene Restaurant has mastered the art of balanced flavors.
By Kate Washington
Thinking cheese? Think local.
Snack on something other than the typical mixed nuts.
Perhaps it’s better not to ask questions about KDVS’ Live in Studio A.
Well, they’re not getting any younger.
By J. Poet
A weekly selection from the ever-expanding music scene.
By Eddie Jorgensen
Skipping Justin Timberlake for local pop product.
By Jackson Griffith
What should read as dramatically world-weary comes off as simply inert.
By Jonathan Kiefer
The topsy-turvy world of rock ‘n’ roll vanity projects.
By Daniel Barnes
La Moustache on DVD.
By Jim Lane
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