100 Percent Local
Commercial advertisements of cannabis products, services or businesses will no longer be allowed on SFMTA property.
Two pieces of legislation to tackle rental car break-ins were approved on Tuesday by the San Francisco Board of Supervisors.
A federal appeals court blocked a San Francisco law that required advertisements for sodas and other sugary drinks to carry a health warning label.
San Francisco City Attorney Dennis Herrera announced on Wednesday that his office has reached a settlement with an immigration consulting firm.
The San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency will no longer accept ads that depict a political or harmful message on its Muni buses and transit shelters.
Two men were arrested Friday in Rohnert Park on suspicion of pimping and pandering, according to public safety officials.
San Francisco transit officials are reviewing transportation codes to clean up some taxi regulations and to streamline some processes.
Ten California district attorneys announced an approximately $1 million settlement against Minnesota pillow maker My Pillow.
Two large banners advertising Super Bowl 50 and Verizon Wireless recently installed on the Four Embarcadero building in San Francisco will shrink substantially.
Sidewalk graffiti touting a Justin Bieber album has caught the ire of city attorney Dennis Herrera.
The marketers of a dietary supplement have agreed to pay a $1.4 million settlement stemming from civil complaints.
The San Francisco Board of Supervisors unanimously approved legislation that aims to educate consumers about the potential health problems of sugar-sweetened beverages.
Nineteen taxi companies sued Uber Technologies Inc. in federal court in San Francisco Wednesday.
Supervisors Malia Cohen, Eric Mar and Scott Wiener introduced three-pronged legislation to counteract health problems caused by sugary drinks.
Powell, Montgomery and Embarcadero stations will get digital ads starting this December.
City and community leaders came out Monday afternoon to denounce a fresh round of anti-Islamic ads on Muni.
Ditch your iPod. Forget "This Other Eden." Muni riders have a new way to pass the time.