Is this finally San Jose’s moment for downtown to realize its potential as a vital and beautiful urban community?
Scott Knies, executive director of the San Jose Downtown Association, has quite a few initiatives—none bigger than his quest to stop Diridonification.
The future of longtime yoga studio in San Jose has suddenly been thrown into doubt, prompting its owner to ask the city for help.
The proposed Diridon Station Googleplex has San Jose officials seeing dollar signs while local businesses, residents suspect the end is nigh.
Political donors have spent more than $1.6 million on three San Jose ballot measures and another $822,000 on three City Council contests.
To revitalize St. James Park, San Jose may divert millions of dollars in developer fees to fund a special management district.
A regional minimum wage plan has generated broad support, but also anxiety that a segment of low-income workers will be left behind.
Five weeks after contractors hit a gas line, it’s unclear when work will resume on a bus route connecting East Side to downtown.
Plans to revamp an old office building on the corner of First and Santa Clara streets are too drab and unambitious for the city center, according to the San Jose Downtown Association.
San Pedro Squared, a proposal to liven up a downtown San Jose parking garage with pop-up shops, won a sizable grant from the Knight Cities Challenge. Tim McCormick’s Houslets project—prototyping and deploying tiny, low-cost modular homes—also won seed money.