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    Home / College Guide / Concerned about disrespectful behavior at public meetings, San Diego considers c
     Posted on Thursday, February 22 @ 00:00:04 PST
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    [San Diego, CA](https://newspub.live/sections/west/san-diego-ca/) Concerned about disrespectful behavior at public meetings, San Diego considers civility policy San Diego officials say concerns about name-calling, interrupting and other disrespectful actions at public meetings have prompted them to begin creating a civility policy that would discourage such behavior. The policy would prohibit abusive conduct and verbal attacks, especially those that focus on someone’s character or alleged motives. It also would require city officials to listen attentively during public discussions instead of ignoring speakers they disagree with. Though an initial proposal is aimed only at elected city officials, supporters say their good behavior would set the right tone and example for members of the public to be more civil in their comments. “As democratically elected officials, we have an obligation to strengthen our democracy by setting an example for respectful, civil debate,” City Attorney Mara Elliott said. San Diego is following the lead of other local government agencies that have adopted civility policies, including the San Diego County Board of Supervisors, San Diego Unified School District and the cities of Chula Vista and Del Mar.

    Despite the county policy, supervisors regularly struggle to rein in disruptions during public comments at their meetings. City Councilwoman Vivian Moreno said she’s concerned about how growing political polarization is changing the tenor of public meetings. “Governments across our region have seen an increase in uncivil behavior from public commenters,” she said. “We’ve seen some of this behavior at our own council meetings, where they’ve become a forum for public commenters to shout out racial and anti-Semitic slurs.” Elliott, Moreno and Councilman Joe LaCava, whose District 1 includes La Jolla, have agreed to create a proposed civility policy that would be presented to the full City Council for consideration later this year. But there is disagreement among the three officials about how the policy would be enforced, whom it would apply to and many other details, such as when the council must speak with one voice to soften acrimony. LaCava wants to eliminate part of Elliott’s initial proposal that would make the civility policy enforceable. Her proposal says council members could not be fined or suspended but could be singled out for criticism and possible censure.

    Elliott’s initial plan would apply only to the council, but Moreno said the policy also should apply to the mayor, city attorney and city clerk. Moreno also wants the policy to apply explicitly to members of the public, within the bounds of the First Amendment. “That will need to be carefully considered,” she said. Moreno also criticized a proposal from Elliott saying that once the council has taken a position on an issue, all council members must indicate the majority position when they speak to other organizations. “This would severely limit council members from expressing constituent concerns with the state and federal government,” said Moreno, who represents the city’s southern neighborhoods. “The neighborhoods that I represent have been on the losing side of many City Council votes. I would think it’s a huge mistake to take away the ability of their council member to effectively advocate for them.” Elliott, who conceded her proposal should be worded more carefully, said that rule would be limited in scope. “It does not at all tie your hands in speaking about how you feel personally,” she told Moreno. “Of course you have to speak with your communities and be true to yourself.

    ” Elliott, Moreno and LaCava are expected to present a proposed policy to the City Council’s Rules Committee in coming months. Elliott’s proposal is based on a recommended civility policy for government agencies from the National Conflict Resolution Center. “In my 20 years leading the NCRC, I’ve never seen this level of polarization and division in society,” Steve Dinkin, the center’s president, said during a Jan. 31 Rules Committee hearing. “Increasingly, our political leaders are showing a lack of respect for one another.” Dinkin said social media and what he called the rural-urban political divide are contributing to the problem. He said adopting a civility policy doesn’t mean a government agency is criticizing itself. “Even if you believe in this moment that the City Council is working well with one another and that you are being collaborative, it’s really about the future,” Dinkin said. “Take this moment now to adopt a code so you can preserve the sense of civility and decorum in the City Council for many years to come.” Councilman Raul Campillo said the city is making the right moves. “Getting the details right really does matter, but the start of this is strong,” he said.

    “Communicating outwardly that we, as elected officials and as a government, are dedicated to civil discourse is one of the most important things we can do to reflect the dignity of our communities.” — La Jolla Light staff contributed to this report. ? Leave a Reply [Cancel reply](/west/san-diego-ca/concerned-about-disrespectful-behavior-at-public-meetings-san-diego-considers-civility-policy/#respond) Leave a Reply [San Diego, CA](https://newspub.live/sections/west/san-diego-ca/) Winter storm moves out of San Diego County A winter storm is expected to move out of the region Wednesday but not before it delivered widespread showers in the San Diego area. As of late afternoon Tuesday, the unsettled atmospheric system, which was expected to linger into midweek, had dropped anywhere from a hundredth of an inch to nearly 1 1/3 inches of rain across San Diego County. Though the bands of dark clouds were expected to shed less moisture locally than in other Southern California communities to the north, the National Weather Service issued a flood watch for the San Diego region’s coastal, inland-valley and mountain communities through Wednesday morning. The rainfall will have the potential to cause flooding and debris flows, including landslides, the federal agency reported.

    The snow level was expected to fall as low as the 6,000-foot mark — around the elevation of the highest San Diego-area mountain peaks — by Wednesday morning, forecasters said. Among the local rainfall totals as of 4 p.m. Tuesday, according to the NWS, were 1.31 inches on Palomar Mountain; 0.97 in Lower Oat Flats; 0.91 on Birch Hill; 0.83 at Camp Pendleton; 0.63 in San Marcos; 0.6 in Encinitas; 0.59 in Carlsbad and Point Loma; 0.58 in Oceanside and Rancho Bernardo; 0.55 at Miramar Lake; 0.53 in Escondido; and 0.5 in Mission Valley and National City. The precipitation tallies also included 0.48 of an inch in Santee; 0.47 on Mount Woodson; 0.43 in Poway; 0.42 in Granite Hills and at Naval Air Station North Island; 0.41 in Bonsall and Fallbrook; 0.4 in Deer Springs and at San Diego International Airport; 0.38 at Lake Wohlford; 0.35 in Mesa Grande and at Ramona Airport; 0.34 in San Onofre; 0.33 in La Mesa and Vista; 0.31 in Pine Hills; and 0.3 in Rincon Springs and Skyline Ranch. Other rainfall amounts were 0.29 of an inch in Oak Grove; 0.28 in Flinn Springs and Kearny Mesa; 0.27 on Otay Mountain; 0.26 at Cactus County Park; 0.25 in Alpine, Goose Valley and Ramona; 0.22 in Barona and Chula Vista; 0.

    21 in Valley Center; 0.2 in Echo Dell; 0.19 in Julian; 0.18 in San Diego Country Estates; 0.17 in Descanso, Dulzura and Warner Springs; 0.16 in Santa Ysabel and on Volcan Mountain; 0.07 in Pine Valley; 0.05 on Mount Laguna and in Ranchita; 0.04 at Brown Field; and 0.01 in Campo and at Coyote Creek. The rains will weaken Wednesday and dwindle away completely by Thursday, with mild temperatures expected through the weekend, according to the weather service. More light rain is in the forecast for the beginning of next workweek. [San Diego, CA](https://newspub.live/sections/west/san-diego-ca/) Earthquakes Rock SoCal: Could Something Bigger Be Coming? SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA — Several magnitude 4.0 or greater earthquakes have rattled Southern California in the past week — and there’s a chance more could be on the way. There is a small chance, about 5 percent, that an earthquake will be followed by a larger quake, with the likelihood decreasing over time, according to Gabrielle Tepp, a staff seismologist at California Institute of Technology’s Seismological Laboratory. “When something like this happens, there is a slightly elevated chance that something bigger could be coming,” Tepp told Patch.

    Find out what’s happening in San Diegowith free, real-time updates from Patch. Southern California has experienced what Tepp called “clusters” of earthquake activity not only this week, but since the start of the year. “We have been having a lot of magnitude 4s lately since the start of 2024 in Southern California. That’s just a result of the randomness of earthquakes,” Tepp said. “If earthquakes followed a specific pattern, we’d be able to predict them, but we can’t.” Find out what’s happening in San Diegowith free, real-time updates from Patch. Earthquakes aren’t entirely random, however. “They have to happen at fault and when stress builds up, but when exactly they happen is somewhat random,” she explained. “Because of that, sometimes you’ll go quiet with very few earthquakes,” she added. “Other times you’ll get clusters, like this, with a bunch of them that are unrelated. Other times there will be a more steady rate to them. We just happen to be in one of the clusters, right now, with a lot of activity.” Since the start of the year, there have been five “significant earthquakes” in California, according to the United States Geological Survey.

    All of them have happened in Southern California and two of them struck this past week. The quakes also struck near different faults. “It’s not confined to just one specific area,” Tepp said. According to the USGS, earthquakes are considered “significant events” due to a combination of magnitude, the number of “Did You Feel It” responses, and the PAGER (Prompt Assessment of Global Earthquakes for Response) alert level. A 4.1-magnitude quake hit New Year’s Day near Rancho Palos Verdes in Los Angeles County. Four days later, a 4.2-magnitude quake was recorded near Lytle Creek in the San Gabriel Mountains in San Bernardino County. On Jan. 24, a 4.2-magnitude quake struck near San Bernardino. This past week, a magnitude 4.6 earthquake hit at 1:47 p.m. Friday, Feb. 9, near Malibu, which was followed by a series of smaller quakes in the area. The quake struck near the Malibu Coast fault and Santa Monica Bay fault, which is an area that is known to be seismically active. Since record-keeping began in 1932, there have been six magnitude 4 or greater earthquakes within about 6 miles of the quake, according to the Southern California Seismic Network. The largest was a magnitude 5.

    3 on Feb. 21, 1973. Three days after the Malibu quake, an earthquake swarm rattled east of San Diego in the El Centro and Imperial areas of Southern California. “For a normal mainshock tectonic sequence, you have one big earthquake and a bunch of aftershocks that are usually smaller magnitudes,” Tepp said. “When you get a bunch of earthquakes that are all very similar magnitudes, we consider that a swarm because there’s not really a clear mainshock.” Of the earthquakes, the first and largest was a 4.8-magnitude quake recorded at 12:36 a.m. near El Centro, according to the USGS. A 4.6-magnitude quake struck six minutes later. The earthquake swarm continued through the morning and into Tuesday. As of 12:35 p.m. Tuesday, the Southern California Seismic Network had recorded 232 “events” in the swarm, with the smallest being a 0.8-magnitude quake. “The Imperial Valley is known for earthquake swarms,” Tepp said. “These happen pretty regularly in that region, so it’s the type of activity that we’d expect for that region. It’s a swarm-prone area.” Although the region is known for earthquake activity, swarms are typically linked to the San Andreas fault, which ends near Bombay Beach in the Salton Sea.

    This swarm is believed to be linked to the Weinert-El Centro fault, a branch of the San Jacinto fault system, which is one of the most active fault zones in Southern California. “I don’t recall a swarm of aftershocks like this ever occurring on the Weinert,” Tom Rockwell, a San Diego State University geologist, told the San Diego Union-Tribune. “Is it a foreshock to something bigger? No one knows.” The earthquake swarm was one of the strongest to hit Southern California in years. Four of the earthquakes between 12:36 and 12:59 a.m. activated the USGS ShakeAlert Earthquake Early Warning System, which detects significant quakes early enough so that alerts can be delivered to residents and automated systems potentially seconds before shaking arrives. The MyShake early-warning app sent more than 79,000 alerts for the 4.8-magnitude quake and more than 87,000 alerts for the 4.6-magnitude quake, according to Robert-Michael de Groot, a coordinator at ShakeAlert Earthquake Early Warning System for the USGS Earthquake Science Center. De Groot explained that MyShake and other partner apps send alerts when the estimated magnitude is 4.5 or greater to phones in the Modified Mercalli Intensity (MMI) III or greater zone.

    The Wireless Emergency Alert sends alerts to WEA-capable devices when the estimated magnitude is 5.0 or greater to phones in the MMI IV or greater zone. According to the intensity scale, MMI III is “weak” shaking that is felt by people indoors, especially on upper floors of buildings. MMI IV is “light” shaking and felt indoors by many and outdoors by few people. “We use about one second of data from the earthquake to make a decision about how big it’s going to be,” de Groot told Patch. “With earthquake early warning, it’s got to be fast.” Following the swarm, another 4.1-magnitude earthquake struck late Tuesday night in Imperial County. The quake was recorded at 11:53 p.m. about 6.2 miles north of Westmorland, which is part of the El Centro Metropolitan Area, according to the USGS. The quake was considered a “separate event” from the swarm. “It was far enough away and on a different set of faults,” Tepp explained. “I would consider it something different, but it’s a complicated tectonic area.” The quake struck near the Westmorland fault. There have been 109 magnitude 4 or greater earthquakes within about 6 miles of the quake since the start of record-keeping, according to the Southern California Seismic Network.

    The largest was a magnitude 6.2 on Nov. 24, 1987. De Groot said that earthquake watchers are studying the recent quake activity. “Whenever these things happen, we watch them very carefully,” de Groot said. “We want to make sure that we watch the trends and compare it to other activity in the past to see if this might lead to something. We’re always thinking about what could happen next.” Experts agree that it’s not a matter of if the “Big One” is coming but when. Tepp said there are several faults in Southern California that are “capable of producing damaging earthquakes. “There’s going to be another damaging earthquake at some point,” she said. “The best thing you can do is be prepared.” Most of California has at least a 75% chance of a damaging earthquake in the next century, according to a newly released USGS map. A large portion of the state has over a 95% chance of a damaging earthquake. The latest USGS National Seismic Hazard Model released in January shows where damaging earthquakes are most likely to occur based on seismic studies, historical geologic data, and the latest data-collection technologies. The model updated a previous version released in 2018.

    This year marked the 30th anniversary of the destructive 1994 Northridge earthquake that killed at least 57 people, injured thousands and caused billions of dollars in damage in Southern California. There’s a 60% chance that a magnitude 6.7 quake will hit the Los Angeles area again within 30 years, according to the USGS. There’s a 46% chance of a magnitude 7.0 quake and a 31% probability of a magnitude 7.5. “We know that it’s going to happen, it’s just hard to put our finger on exactly when,” de Groot said. “Our best attempt though is that they happen about every 30 years — meaning a Northridge-sized earthquake in the Los Angeles area.” The Northridge quake happened on a previously undiscovered fault. Experts are even more concerned about the San Andreas fault. The fault, which runs more than 800 miles long, has been responsible for some of the state’s largest quakes. Seismologists have warned the public for years that Southern California is “overdue” for an 8.0-magnitude earthquake courtesy of the state’s longest fault. To put that into perspective, a quake that size is 60 times more powerful and six times longer than the Northridge earthquake. “When someone says we are overdue, what they are usually saying is that the time since the last major earthquake is greater than that historic recurrence time,” Tepp explained.

    “It’s an average. So sometimes it will be less and sometimes it will be more. “We’re past that average now,” she noted. “We’re within the window that we are kind of waiting and expecting something to happen.” She and de Groot both encouraged residents to be prepared for earthquakes. Create an emergency kit and plan, and also download the MyShake early-warning app, which helped alert residents near the most recent quake swarm. The creation of the earthquake early warning system has been one of the biggest advancements in the three decades since the Northridge quake. “We live in earthquake country. Earthquakes are going to continue to happen,” he said. “Now there’s a system in place that detects the earthquake as soon as it reaches the surface, moves that information quickly to where it needs to go, and then gets alerts out to people who need them.” Get more local news delivered straight to your inbox. Sign up for free Patch newsletters and alerts. [San Diego, CA](https://newspub.live/sections/west/san-diego-ca/) How to watch Utah State Aggies vs. San Diego State Aztecs: NCAA Basketball live stream info, TV channel, start time, game odds Halftime Report Utah State fell flat on their face against the Rams last Saturday, but memory of that harsh loss doesn’t seem to have tripped them up today.

    Utah State has jumped out to a quick 31-26 lead against the Aztecs. Utah State came into the match with some extra motivation after the loss they were dealt the last time these two teams faced off. We’ll see if they’re able to flip the script or if it’ll just be more of the same. Who’s Playing San Diego State Aztecs @ Utah State Aggies Current Records: San Diego State 20-6, Utah State 21-5 How To Watch - When: Tuesday, February 20, 2024 at 9 p.m. ET - Where: Dee Glen Smith Spectrum — Logan, Utah - TV: CBS Sports Network - Follow: CBS Sports App - Watch on Connected TV: CBS Sports App on Roku and Fire TV - Live Stream: CBSSports.com or fuboTV (Try for free. Regional restrictions may apply.) - Ticket Cost: $28.99 What to Know San Diego State has enjoyed a two-game homestand but will soon have to dust off their road jerseys. They and the Utah State Aggies will face off in a Mountain West battle at 9:00 p.m. ET on Tuesday at Dee Glen Smith Spectrum. San Diego State might want some stickum for this matchup since the team gave up 20 turnovers on Friday. Winning is just a little bit easier when you work as a team to post 14 more assists than your opponent, a fact San Diego State proved.

    They walked away with an 81-70 victory over the Lobos. The over/under was set at 151 points, so nice work oddsmakers; you were right on the money. San Diego State can attribute much of their success to Jaedon LeDee, who scored 23 points along with four steals. LeDee hasn’t dropped below 20 points for three straight games. Meanwhile, after soaring to 84 points the game before, Utah State faltered in their match on Saturday. They suffered a bruising 75-55 defeat at the hands of the Rams. Despite their loss, Utah State saw several players rise to the challenge and make noteworthy plays. Great Osobor, who dropped a double-double on 15 points and 13 rebounds, was perhaps the best of all. Osobor didn’t help Utah State’s cause all that much against the Cowboys on Wednesday but the same can’t be said for this match. Ian Martinez was another key contributor, scoring 14 points along with five rebounds. The Aztecs’ victory was their 19th straight at home dating back to last season, which pushed their record up to 20-6. Those good results were due in large part to their offensive dominance across that stretch, as they averaged 76.6 points per game. As for the Aggies, their loss dropped their record down to 21-5.

    This contest is one where the number of possessions is likely to be a big factor: San Diego State have been smashing the glass this season, having averaged 37 rebounds per game. However, it’s not like Utah State struggles in that department as they’ve been averaging 36.8 rebounds per game. Given these competing strengths, it’ll be interesting to see how their clash plays out. San Diego State is hoping to beat the odds on Tuesday, as the experts think they’re headed for a loss. They might be worth a quick bet since they’ve covered the spread the last five times they’ve played Utah State. Odds Utah State is a slight 2.5-point favorite against San Diego State, according to the latest college basketball odds. The oddsmakers were right in line with the betting community on this one, as the game opened as a 2.5-point spread, and stayed right there. The over/under is 143.5 points. See college basketball picks for every single game, including this one, from SportsLine’s advanced computer model. Get picks now. Series History San Diego State has won 6 out of their last 10 games against Utah State. - Feb 03, 2024 – San Diego State 81 vs. Utah State 67 - Mar 11, 2023 – San Diego State 62 vs.

    Utah State 57 - Feb 08, 2023 – San Diego State 63 vs. Utah State 61 - Jan 25, 2023 – San Diego State 85 vs. Utah State 75 - Feb 15, 2022 – San Diego State 75 vs. Utah State 56 - Jan 26, 2022 – Utah State 75 vs. San Diego State 57 - Mar 13, 2021 – San Diego State 68 vs. Utah State 57 - Jan 16, 2021 – Utah State 64 vs. San Diego State 59 - Jan 14, 2021 – Utah State 57 vs. San Diego State 45 - Mar 07, 2020 – Utah State 59 vs. San Diego State 56 [ San Diego, CA21 seconds ago ](https://newspub.live/west/san-diego-ca/concerned-about-disrespectful-behavior-at-public-meetings-san-diego-considers-civility-policy/) Concerned about disrespectful behavior at public meetings, San Diego considers civility policy [ Milwaukee, WI3 mins ago ](https://newspub.live/midwest/milwaukee-wi/new-milwaukee-youth-center-opens-aims-to-provide-resources/) New Milwaukee youth center opens, aims to provide resources [ Atlanta, GA6 mins ago ](https://newspub.live/south/atlanta-ga/big-bethel-african-methodist-episcopal-church-building-up-atlantas-black-community/) Big Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church building up Atlanta’s Black community [ Minneapolis, MN8 mins ago ](https://newspub.live/midwest/minneapolis-mn/monterey-regional-airport-to-welcome-flights-from-minneapolis-st-paul/) Monterey Regional Airport to welcome flights from Minneapolis-St.

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