Welcome to the Sacramento News & Review Archives
The winners, honorable mentions and finalists in SN&R’s sixth Flash Fiction Contest—read ’em here.
This article was published on 11.11.10
California’s landmark climate-change law survived the election, but it’s already being watered down.
By Cosmo Garvin
Smaller taxi operators say the city of Sacramento’s new ordinance has problems.
By Hugh Biggar
UC Board of Regents look to up the tuition, Proposition 19 boycotts get blamed for burglaries and a Rancho Cordova waste-storage company gets fined for mishandling acid.
By Nick Miller, and Stacey Kennelly
Ruthie ponders leaf blowers and eco-friendly solutions.
Governors’ Global Climate Summit looks to grow green economy.
By Jonathan Mendick
’Tis the season for holiday birds and hams, but this writer shares an annual plea for eco-conscious eating.
By Elizabeth Limbach
Love, hate, indifference—readers express their opinions, sometimes about each other.
It only seems like withholding a painful truth is kind. It’s really damaging the relationship.
By Joey Garcia
Republicans made healthy gains, but women’s health and reproductive choice fared well, too.
By Kel Munger
Reapportionment will transform California politics.
By Jeff vonKaenel
Fire Escape Bar and Grill show promoter Amb Pirate, a.k.a. Amber Rose, wants to unite, grow and diversify the Sacramento live-rock scene.
By Nick Miller
The Mexican won’t justify stealing from the eldery and sick, but will justify macho men crying.
By Gustavo Arellano
The voters have spoken: Do something about Sacramento High School.
From the SN&R blogs.
SN&R tries to restore its own sanity.
For the sake of your neighbors, forswear the leaf blower.
This week’s cartoon from the mind of John Kloss.
Rachel ponders old friendships and new.
By Rachel Leibrock
A guide to the art walk’s myriad live-music happenings.
By SN&R Staff
SN&R reviews a new show by Runaway Stage Productions.
By Amber Amey
Davis has got the blues.
Performers resurrect music from a Nazi prison camp.
Well is good enough.
By Patti Roberts
Melanie Bown shows her work at Formoli’s Bistro for the month of November.
Jennifer Laurel Keller exhibits her artwork at Fe Gallery for the month of November.
Verge Center for the Arts, formerly Verge Gallery and Studio Project, is having a holiday party.
Koko wants to be good, but that’s not so easy to figure out.
A history of The Fellowship, the shadowy Christian group with major political aspirations.
UC Davis professor and MacArthur Fellow writes a book of short stories.
By Sarah Hansel
Resurrection Theatre goes non-traditional with its casting for Macbeth.
John Karl Claes paints Central Valley landscapes in bright ways.
Welcome to the bizzare world of Doug Ogg.
A poem by Amber Foster of Roseville.
By Amber Foster
Tom Ziller of website Sactown Royalty evaluates the Kings’ hopes after a handful of games.
By Tom Ziller
Broadway Sacramento kicks it with In the Heights.
It’s DIY Japanese fondue—with some surprises.
By Greg Lucas
Don’t let that jack-o’-lantern go to waste.
By Ann Martin Rolke
Find like-minded friends and exchange soup!
By Garrett McCord
Local Sacramento area winemakers discuss this year’s harvest season.
By Alastair Bland
Auburn’s nonprofit Horses’ Honor rescue and sanctuary raises funds to rehabilitate mistreated and slaughter-bound horses at its tack store, located inside of Echo Valley Ranch feed store.
Popular folk rockers Blvd Park moved Northwest but will always be part of Sacto.
By Steph Rodriguez
Amb Pirate has a busy weekend.
This won’t happen again.
Turning a window-tinting shop into a venue for the night.
By Eddie Jorgensen
Shit will hit the fan. The proverbial fan.
New album, Atomic Clock.
Zuhg opens Zuhg Store at the Downtown Plaza and Mister Metaphor has a big reunion.
By Joe Atkins, and Nick Miller
The cinema end is near.
By Daniel Barnes
We know Wall Street is screwed up. Charles Ferguson’s film tries to tell us why.
By Jonathan Kiefer
Enthused goofiness and baby-sized burritos.
A tricky mouth, a full moon, and a Bible-thumping serial killer.
Tyler Perry lives up to his promise with this take on Ntozake Shange’s choreopoem.
By Jim Lane
Lixin Fan documents the human cost of China’s economic powerhouse.
A romantic comedy that coulda been a contender.
Now, this is how you make an action movie.
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