tv Government Access Programming SFGTV December 3, 2018 5:00pm-6:01pm PST
>> if you don't, that's fine. if you wanted to just listen, okay. >> elizabeth lewis. chair of the san francisco airport roundtable. i have been on as a member for about eight or nine years now. and we have been working really hard to engage the f.a.a. and we were doing pretty well for a while but then the administration turned over. they were supposed to come to our roundtable on wednesday night. we got noticed -- noticed that because there is a day of mourning for the former president, george h. butch george bush, the fap dish f.a.a. would not come. we are closing in on getting them to really work with us and our team of consultants and our
members to help modify some of the flight patterns. i feel that they are hearing our residence, they are hearing our elected officials. we are all working really hard to have them work with us. it is a huge organization. we are not alone in this. it is nationwide. there are residents all over the country that are experiencing this next jen bombardment, and the creating of railroad tracks in the sky where there hadn't -- where there had been peace and quiet in the past. i think that the groundswell, and i feel george feel like i am good friends with charlie and jennifer and these people because they come every
roundtable and they tell heartbreaking stories. i think that we have to have hope and we are going to make some changes because we have good people like you, anyway. i just want to give a little bit more hopeful spin on it. it is a long haul. thank you for having me. >> thank you. thank you. we also wanted to call up, just because she has been so tenacious on the issue, congresswoman jackie spear tried to offload dish just office, is kathleen here? i'm not sure if you made it. if we can call up john murray from senator feinstein's office. thank you vice chair for recognizing these errors. we will claim her too always
regardless of where she domiciles. she began in san francisco and rose from san francisco. we will claim her and we are very proud to have her as part of this fight. she signed a letter as well with senator feinstein. anyway. thank you. if you will just say a few words about some of the letters you submitted and the position of your boss, that would be great. >> thank you. the senator shares her concerns regarding the noise burden for california residents created by the next generation system. >> lift the microphone up a little. you are taller. >> sorry. >> there you go. >> is that better? >> yes. >> she has been weighing in on this issue since 2014. it was wrote in 2016 re: northern california specifically in asking the f.a.a. to take practical steps to address these noise impacts on residents in the bay area. we wrote again in 2017.
that was focused on the southern california metroplex but we did refer to what was going on in the bay area as well. i don't believe we received a response to the 2017 letter. [laughter] >> we wait in on the reauthorization for the f.a.a. and asked for the host of noise mitigation measures that were in the reauthorization and we supported those, and now we are planning on keeping up with the f.a.a. and making sure that they use what discretion they have two follow up with those authorities and that discretion that they have to address those measures. >> thank you. i wanted to say on the record, i really appreciate the letter you wrote. my office wrote a letter to you and congresswoman pelosi and asked them to consider the
cystic departure, the cross and particularly the crossover and rethinking the nexgen process. there is only one community director that was able to challenge environmental impacts of this during the comment period and that was phoenix. they were able to stop the implementation of nexgen. we missed our opportunity in the bay area. it was done in such a way that people did not really realize what was happening at the time. but phoenix is a good model. i wanted to say on the record, if she could continue to make this a priority. it is a big priority for the residents of san francisco and our commission and our board see eye to eye on this. there is something different, and you mentioned in the letter you wrote, the f.a.a. reauthorization that has not happened in a very long time. as i said, the abundance of riches in the leadership. and congress in both houses would be something very beneficial. we want to put that on the record that it is a priority for
the citizens of san francisco that senator feinstein make this a priority and put pressure on the cystic departure and how the next generation system negatively has been impacting san francisco. >> thank you. >> is david lott here? i reached out to the district director. it was a very short notice. we have doing what we can. we now have the former district director as a chief of staff of mayor breathed. he was very much engaged with responding with the let -- to the letter and rating with the letter of the senator and now we will have jim lazarus, the former -- the deputy vice chair of the chamber who will be the district director for senator feinstein. he was made aware of this. we appreciate you coming out and saying a few words.
>> thank you for the invitation and holding this hearing. unfortunately, the district director could not make it but i'm here instead. again, we share the concerns of many of the residents of san francisco and we understand that this has a huge impact on the community. we are here to listen and we have also submitted a letter to f.a.a. on january 29th 2018 this year and we are continuing to hold meetings with representatives of the f.a.a. to hold them accountable and we are requesting a study to understand the impact of changing the routes, and we are very interested in hearing what the community has to say. >> thank you. i will say for the record, same thing i said to senator feinstein's office and we
already know we have congresswoman pelosi who said she is going to the mat on this issue. having the speaker be in this position and i have conveyed this to the district director and we will lead to pelosi. i know commissioner guggenheim and others have conveyed to her that this is a super big priority. it is something that would happen. the impact has been so dramatic in san francisco that it is something that we want to bring to her attention now that she is assuming this, we have very high hopes for her to be able to influence this process. did you want to say something? >> i thought you were leaning toward the microphone. okay. thank you. >> okay. i have a few questions before we wrap up. i wanted to ask if that is okay
through the chair. first question,, the f.a.a. have the authority to abolish the cystic departure and go back to preet next generation? what they have that authority to do that? >> the f.a.a. would have that authority to revert back to a prior procedure. >> okay. and what do you think, and i know it is hard for you. >> sorry to interrupt. under the context of what they are meant -- what their mandate is under modernizing of the air traffic control system, but they did that in phoenix where they did go back to a priest nexgen operation. so i believe they would have that authority. >> and the airport shut down in phoenix when they went back to that. >> no. it is still operating. >> to things keep going on and business continue?
>> yes. >> i just want to make sure. not to disguise this but i just want to understand that it is possible to make that adjustment >> i believe so. >> okay good. from your professional opinion in terms of the flight ceiling, i know there is a request from folks and we had a conversation at the roundtable about a 10,00. i know one individual commenter said no ceiling would be -- is there an appropriate level? i know when we were monitoring one dublin street, it was usually between 3,205,000-foot maximum on the departure. what is your response to the 10,000-foot request? >> what i am imagining is that it changes, it would change the departure and swing them out into the open air space just to
gain altitude so they would probably take a head much closer to oakland which would potentially cause interference with the airspace. i think i can't answer it technically with 100% degree of certainty. i am imagining that that is what it would do to that. we certainly would provide an answer from the f.a.a. on how that could be achieved and what this impacts are. i imagine that is just not doable because of the integration of the air spaces between oakland, san jose and san francisco. >> so the averages between 3,205,000 and the request would be at 10,000. what is the maximum that would be doable? >> i couldn't comment until we looked at that. there was conflicting outage -- altitudes with southbound aircraft and in the eastbound and westbound. it is an intermingling of all of
these flight tracks on different directions that have to hold different altitudes to create the separation as demanded by f.a.a.'s safety. >> what about the take offs from oakland? i'm seeing a significant increase from the takeoffs and oakland and then passing over. does the f.a.a. have the ability to could they change the flight patterns of the departures and not cross over san francisco at such a high frequency as they have over the last couple of years? >> that would all have to be woven into the potential solutions. something that we are advocating for is a combined roundtable for the region. i had a meeting 1212 weeks ago with the other directors of oakland and san jose and presented -- i am on the forum, which is a quarterly meeting with f.a.a. leadership.
to try and figure out how to reengage with the community and deal with all of the issues and hopefully create some solutions. i think our approach would be through the regional community roundtable, to help with this work among all the airports? >> i have over emphasize the abundance of riches in terms of the elected leadership. i just want to hear from your perspective. what is the role that the leadership can take in this in terms of the f.a.a. authorization? that would be part one. and it would be how the airline industry and what role they have to play. this is one of the largest hubs for united. i know united cosigned a letter with you after congresswoman spear hosted the meeting went asking for the hush at the nighttime. at least we were able to engage in that level and really
appreciate the congresswoman getting everyone's attention. but role rolled you think the elected leadership has to play along with the airline industry? it seems to be those are the most influential when it comes to the f.a.a. >> under the f.a.a. reauthorization with the studies and in particular, i talked about the noise annoyance, what i would imagine is the consequences is so dramatic in terms of public health impacted in a much different way than it is currently defined for the dbc i imagine that is why they don't see the light of day. >> and i just need to interrupt you for a second. the study you are referring to is the m.i.t. noise study? >> they are two different noise study. >> there are several different ones.
i think recognizing the consequences and dealing with the consequences in developing a program to address what comes out of the noise annoyance, that is fundamental. they have results that are very much focused on benefiting a much broader community than the 65 -- i think it redefines how a communities impacted. >> it probably lowers the decibel level. >> since this was an internal study and this was a public agency, the commit -- they commissioned the study and they have not released the study. how do we get that study released and have access to it so the public can be informed and what the best direction is to take? >> under f.a.a. authorization, they are mandated for october of 2,000 -- 2,020 -- 2020 to have a
plan and to answer that study to see the light of day. i believe they are obligated to release it, and this is the obligation to deal with the consequences. so they are mandated. >> at the latest, they have to release it by october 2020. one was a study completed? >> it has probably been almost a year now until it was completed, i would imagine. >> that is something that we can ask our congressional leadership to get them to expedite. do you hear that commissioner guggenheim? we want the congressional leadership to put pressure on the f.a.a. to release the new a study that they have and that they are not giving up. >> commissioner guggenheim? >> will do the best we can. can i make one comment about the hearing today? i was born and raised in the city. i've lived here for a couple of years, 78 years.
i want to thank the chair of this committee for seeing the quality of leadership that you have been exhibiting. we will miss you. the city will miss you. you've been terrific. and supervisors, you have done a great job on this. obviously, i live in nob hill and if i don't hear the garbage shoots at various hotels, i hear the airplanes. i can't hear very well anymore either. i do hear that. i think i know the director and the staff are doing everything they can along with the commission to find a way to alleviate this. speaker pelosi, -- hopefully, she has been a lifelong friend of mine capture has been particularly. i will talk to her when i see her and i think with jim lazarus joining dianne feinstein and
diane's longtime chair in the mirror's his office that the pressure will be put on. i can't remember what the power has over the f.a.a. i would hope the f.a.a. director would come out here and spend a day or two in more or -- or more walking around the city so we can understand the personal anguish and it is just not right >> thank you for those comments. i appreciate that. we appreciate your commission engaging on this as well and the leadership director. in no way do i want to diminish the work that you are director has done on this. we really appreciate it. i think at some point -- let's boil it down to the simplicity and you get it on the head. when people can't sleep or people feel peace in their own home, when they did, and they always have, that is probably
one of the most disruptive things that can happen in anyone 's life. so sometimes you think about that. my house in particular, because it is near construction, it has more insulation and it has newer windows. but all of the surrounding in my district don't. most of them are built in the thirties. they didn't think about this. as a gentleman said back there was nothing. they do not build it to those standards. when you do now, on really foggy days, in particular, when i'm putting my kids down at night, account. it is like when you're teaching your kids not to be scared of lightning and you counter the difference between the thunder and the lightning. you sit there and count. and it is in every minute that the flights are flying over. we have more insulation and newer windows.
in newer homes is disruptive to say the least. thank you all for engaging on this. if there is any frustration, it is just because we feel like now we are at a turning point. we have the ability to do something with the abundance of riches in political leadership and you all are included in that i appreciate you all engaging. did you want to say something? >> you actually would have led into which. i'm curious with everything that has been presented so far about the timing and the noise and the amount, how much does weather play in this? is the noise significant during a sunny day or a foggy day or a rainy day, do we have more impact one way or the other? >> i went defer to the director. and often times when we have really bad weather, they shut one of the runways down. >> and depending upon wind and
that sort of thing. i am just curious, generally speaking, do we have a weather factor here? >> sound travels differently depending on the temperature. so when you talk about whether temperature wise it could have probably not a significant effect -- >> that's not my question. my question was, whether the same flight patterns are the same during foggy or rainy weather or does this new next-generation system change when the weather changes, and i'll be curious to know whether that makes the impact of the sound worse or better. >> we go into what is the southeast plan. about 15% of the time, what i described for most of the impact
, the residents of san francisco was at 80 5% of times in norm or just normal operations. when we get into a southwest plan when we have seven storms that that kind of thing, we go into a different -- a whole different operation that has benefit to some communities that suffer under the 80 5% plan, but then has impacts to other communities that don't have that same impact. there is an effect on whether wind is the primary driver too when we go into a straight 28 operation. when we go into that, these folks in the southern part tension not really benefits because then all of the flights go out of the gap. within the focus of daly city and san bruno and south city bear more of the impact. it does move around depending on weather. >> okay. i was just curious about that
factor. thank you. >> thank you commissioners for your comments. i do not want to lose that point i want to overemphasize its. this noise study has been done by the f.a.a. and sitting there for one year. as part of the reauthorization of the budget, they have to release it by the fall of 2020. and i think asking the congressional leadership to release it well in advance of that would have a significant impact on this conversation. thank you director for overemphasizing that. that will be a big first step in terms of some of the things. in a perfect world, i would like to see the possibility of the cystic door system abolished. and going back and fanning out the procedures. i think i would also be informed by the noise study. >> i don't have any other questions at this time. i do want to say for the record, to overemphasize this point. we try to do this later in the day, as well as to coordinate
with our airport commissioner schedules. i did host a town hall at balboa high school. thank you for attending that. it meant a lot to the residents of our district. we do have a significant number of working families. if we did this on a saturday where we did it later in the evening, this entire chamber would be filled. i just want to say that for the record. based on the amount of e-mails and phone calls and outreach and heard from over the time. the folks that are here, we appreciate you coming out to attend. and/or representative organizations that have a significant number of people whose voices they are channeling here today. we will continue to follow up with ms. miss lewis. we will continue to work with commissioners and we will work with the abundance of riches and leadership that we have
emanating from san francisco. all the other ones that have engaged on this issue and contending actors continue to work with members of the board of supervisors and representatives from the community. we feel like we are taking small steps but making progress. i believe that we will see some results that will be positive to the impact of people his lives. i thank everyone for coming out today. [applause] >> we can make a motion to file the hearing. >> okay. i join you in thinking the commissioners and the directors. there is a motion to file a hearing and we will do that without objection. madam clerk, are there any other items for us today? >> there is no further business. >> all right. this meeting is adjourned.
>> when i open up the paper every day i'm just amazed at how many different environmental issues keep popping up. when i think about the planet i want to leave for my children and other generation, i think of what contribution i can make on a personal level to the environment. ♪ clean power sf is san francisco's key way of fighting climate change by renewable energy and offering it to san francisco customers. i'm from the san francisco public utilities commission. the program came about with state wide legislation in 2002 to enable people to take more control over supplies. i first heard of the program when the organization was
advocating to launch clean power sf. what i'm most excited about, it's going to bring 100% renewable energy to my home and reinvest into renewable energy infrastructure and jobs. i had gone to a lot of street fairs and heard from the staff at the san francisco public utilities commission to sign up for clean power sf even before it launched. >> we learned about clean power sf because our sustainability team is always looking for clean operations. linkedin is the largest online network. there are about 530 million members using our site. in this san francisco office there's about 1400 employees working in roughly 400,000
square feet. >> after signing up for the program we heard about the san francisco program and learned they had commercial rates and signed up for that. i'm the co-owner of the new wheel electric bike shop. we opened this store in 2012 and the new wheel sells and services electric bikes. 11 people work here in san francisco and our store is about 2,000 square feet. electric bikes are fantastic for transportation in the city, they're clean and green and you get places faster than any other form of transportation. it amplifies the power, it doesn't replace it. it makes it easier to get places by bicycle and it's so enjoyable and environmentally friendly way to go and more convenient in san francisco. >> clean power sf requires two products, green, 40% renewable
and competitively priced with pg and e. for those who want to fight climate change more, 100% renewable at $0.02 per kilawatt. >> i decided to go with the super greens, after finding it only to cost about $5 more a month to have super green, that's a no-brainer, i can do that. >> we were pleased that clean power sf offers the super green 100% for commercial entities like ours and residents for the city of san francisco. we were pleased with the package of services for linkedin and now encouraging our employees who have a residence in san francisco to sign on as well. >> clean power sf buys its power
from renewable plants that feed the energy directly into the grid. >> there's a commitment to sustainability throughout the entire organization and this clean power opportunity reflects that. >> one of the wind farms we use is the shilo wind farm and that is large enough to be able to provide energy for up to 200,000 homes. >> our mission is sustainability, even though our bikes are minimal energy use, it still matters where the energy comes from and part of our mission in sustainability is how we run everything -- run our business. having the lights come on with clean energy is very important. >> the sunset reservoir has solar panels that take up about four city blocks covering the reservoir and the solar power generates energy for city resources and clean power sf for
residents participating in the program. >> it was easy to sign up for the program, i went online to cleanpowersf.org and i started getting pieces in the mail letting me know i was going to be switched over and it just happened. when i pay my bill, i still go to pg and e and i don't see any difference between now and a year ago. >> sign up online, just have your account number ready and it takes about two minutes and there's nothing to install. no lines are getting connected to your home. all the power goes through the existed power grid. >> we haven't had any problems with the switch over to clean power. >> it's super easy to sign up. our book keeper signed up online, it took about 15 minutes. nothing changed but now we have cleaner energy. >> we see clean power sf as a
key strategy to meet renewable energy goal, we have a goal of 50% renewable energy by 2020. currently we have enrolled about 86,000 customers across the city. about 20% of what we hope to serve in the future and in the next two years we'll offer service to all san francisco electricity customers. >> an easy way to align your environmental responsibilities and goals around climate change and it's so easy that it's hard to not want to do it and it doesn't really add anything to the bill. >> joining clean power sf is one of the easiest ways to fight climate change, receiving cleaner energy at low and stable rates, you're helping to support a not for profit that helps influence the energy grid and produce more production. >> i would encourage any
business to seriously convert to the clean sf service. it's good for environment, business and the community. >> you can sign up online our call and the great thing is, you'll have the peace of mind that you're doing your part in your household to help the environment. ♪ ♪ ?oo hi, i'm holly lee. i love cooking and you are watching quick bites. san francisco is a foodie town. we san franciscoans love our food and desserts are no
exceptions. there are places that specialize in any and every dessert your heart desires, from hand made ice cream to organic cakes, artisan chocolate and cupcakes galore, the options are endless. anyone out there with a sweet tooth? then i have a great stop for you. i've been searching high and low for some great cookies and the buzz around town that anthony's are those cookies. with rave reviews like this i have to experience these cookies for myself and see what the fuss was all about. so let's see. while attending san francisco state university as an accountinging major, anthony's friend jokingly suggested he make cookies to make ends make.
with no formal culinary training he opened his own bakery and is now the no. 1 producer of gourmet cookies in the biarea and thank you for joining us on quick bites. how do you feel? >> i feel great. >> so i want to get to the bottom of some very burning questions. why cookies? >> it was a recommendation from a friend. hard to believe that's how it all started. >> why not pies and cakes? what do you have against pies and cakes, anthony. >> i have nothing against pies and cakes. however, that was the recommendation. >> you were on the road to be an account apblt. >> actually, an engineer. >> even better. and it led to making cookies. >> in delicious ways. >> delicious ways.
>> this is where the magic goes down and we're going to be getting to the truth behind cookies and cream. >> this is what is behind cookies and cream. >> where were you when the idea came to your mind. >> i was in my apartment eating ice cream, cookies and cream ice cream. how much fun, cookies and cream cookies. their cookies and cream is not even -- it took a lot of time, a lot of fun. >> a lot of butter. >> a lot, a lot, a lot. but
it was one of those things. all right, now behold. you know what that is? >> what is that? >> cookies and cream. >> oh, they are beautiful. >> yes, so we got to get --. >> all right, all right. we treat the cookies like wine tasting. i don't ever want anybody to bite into a cookie and not get what they want to get. we're training staff because they can look at the cookie and tell if it's wrong. >> oh, here we go. >> you smell it and then you taste it, clean the plat palate with the milk. >> i could be a professional painter because i know how to
do this. >> i can tell that it's a really nice shell, that nice crunch. >> but inside. >> oh, my god. so you are going to -- cheat a little bit. i had to give you a heads up on that. >> what's happening tomorrow? these cookies, there's a lot of love in these cookies. i don't know how else to say it. it really just makes me so happy. man, you bake a mean cookie, anthony. >> i know. people really know if they are getting something made with love. >> aww >> you know, you can't fool people. they know if you are taking shortcuts here and there. they can eat something and tell the care that went into it. they get what they
expect. >> uh-huh. >> system development and things like that. >> sounds so technical. >> i'm an engineer. >> that's right, that's right. cookies are so good, drove all other thoughts out of my head. thank you for taking time out it talk to us about what you do and the love with which you do it. we appreciate your time here on quick bites. i hope you've enjoyed our delicious tale of defendant 93 and dessert. as for me, my search is over. those reviews did not lie. in fact, i'm thinking of one of my very own. some things you just have it experience for yourself. to learn more about anthony's
>> everything is done in-house. i think it is done. i have always been passionate about gelato. every single slaver has its own recipe. we have our own -- we move on from there. so you have every time a unique experience because that slaver is the flavored we want to make. union street is unique because of the neighbors and the location itself. the people that live around here i love to see when the street is full of people. it is a little bit of italy that is happening around you can walk around and enjoy shopping with gelato in your hand. this is the move we are happy to provide to the people. i always love union street because it's not like another commercial street where you have
big chains. here you have the neighbors. there is a lot of stories and the neighborhoods are essential. people have -- they enjoy having their daily or weekly gelato. i love this street itself. >> we created a move of an area where we will be visiting. we want to make sure that the area has the gelato that you like. what we give back as a shop owner is creating an ambient lifestyle. if you do it in your area and if you like it, then you can do it on the streets you like.
for people to earn livelihoods and for people to create more economic prosperity. i'm kate sosa. i'm cofounder and ceo of sf made. sf made is a public private partnership in the city of san francisco to help manufacturers start, grow, and stay right here in san francisco. sf made really provides wraparound resources for manufacturers that sets us apart from other small business support organizations who provide more generalized support. everything we do has really been developed over time by listening and thinking about what manufacturer needs grow.
for example, it would be traditional things like helping them find capital, provide assistance loans, help to provide small business owners with education. we have had some great experience doing what you might call pop ups or temporary selling events, and maybe the most recent example was one that we did as part of sf made week in partnership with the city seas partnership with small business, creating a 100 company selling day right here at city hall, in partnership with mayor lee and the board of supervisors, and it was just a wonderful opportunity for many of our smaller manufacturers who may be one or two-person shop, and who don't have the wherewithal to have their own dedicated retail store to show their products and it comes back to how do we help
companies set more money into arthur businesses and develop more customers and their relationships, so that they can continue to grow and continue to stay here in san francisco. i'm amy kascel, and i'm the owner of amy kaschel san francisco. we started our line with wedding gowns, and about a year ago, we launched a ready to wear collection. san francisco's a great place to do business in terms of clientele. we have wonderful brides from all walks of life and doing really interesting things: architects, doctors, lawyers, teachers, artists, other like minded entrepreneurs, so really fantastic women to work with. i think it's important for them to know where their clothes are made and how they're made. >> my name is jefferson mccarly, and i'm the general manager of the mission bicycle
company. we sell bikes made here for people that ride here. essentially, we sell city bikes made for riding in urban environments. our core business really is to build bikes specifically for each individual. we care a lot about craftsmanship, we care a lot about quality, we care about good design, and people like that. when people come in, we spend a lot of time going to the design wall, and we can talk about handle bars, we can see the riding position, and we take notes all over the wall. it's a pretty fun shopping experience. paragraph. >> for me as a designer, i love the control. i can see what's going on, talk to my cutter, my
pattern maker, looking at the designs. going through the suing room, i'm looking at it, everyone on the team is kind of getting involved, is this what that drape look? is this what she's expecting, maybe if we've made a customization to a dress, which we can do because we're making everything here locally. over the last few years, we've been more technical. it's a great place to be, but you know, you have to concentrate and focus on where things are going and what the right decisions are as a small business owner. >> sometimes it's appropriate to bring in an expert to offer suggestions and guidance in coaching and counseling, and other times, we just need to talk to each other. we need to talk to other manufacturers that are facing similar problems, other people that are in the trenches, just like us,
so that i can share with them a solution that we came up with to manage our inventory, and they can share with me an idea that they had about how to overcome another problem. >> moving forward, where we see ourselves down the road, maybe five and ten years, is really looking at a business from a little bit more of a ready to wear perspective and making things that are really thoughtful and mindful, mindful of the end user, how they're going to use it, whether it's the end piece or a he hwedding gown, are they going to use it again, and incorporating that into the end collection, and so that's the direction i hear at this point. >> the reason we are so enamored with the work we do is we really do see it as a platform for changing and making the city something that
it has always been and making sure that we're sharing the opportunities that we've been blessed with economically and socially as possible, broadening that. >> hi my name is jason jones a xaefrp and communication capture at the san francisco water department i hnlt a high volume of calls and radio communications i enjoy coming to work i still find it challenging i still learn everyday and i'm going to have the level of activity if zero to 60 in a
matter of minutes i take bride pride in handling the emergencies. >> have are you available the work order is 2817827 that's one of the great things of sfpuc they offer work shops to help you get ahead you have to care about the job and go above and beyond to find out as much as you can the three puc i so no glass ceiling the opportunities are end >> my name is kamal lane, and
i've lived in san francisco for 30 -- let's say 31 years. i lived there a year february 29, 2017, my grandma's birthday. the thing that's cured my home is the mayor's office. when my number was called, i was excited because my number was number three. to rent a home in san francisco means that i'm able to be with my family to support me, me to support them. then, the opportunity for my daughter to get a good paying job. my favorite thing of my new home in hunters view is the view of the bay bridge, oakland, and a piece of the
golden gate. it's peaceful and quiet, and they have a lot of activities for families. they have art class, where you can paint, they have trips, where they take the children. we went to a black art museum, we went to a jazz festival, we went ice skating. there's a lot -- they have a lot of activities up here, and that's one thing that i really love about it, i love my bedroom. it's peaceful, it's quiet, where i can think, play, and just have my quiet time. i love my bedroom. this is my home because this is where i live. me and my children, we love in here, we -- just being with my grand kids and loving somewhere and having somewhere is home. we love being together, and
>> shop & dine in the 49 promotes local businesses and challenges resident to do their shop & dine in the 49 within the 49 square miles of san francisco by supporting local services in the neighborhood we help san francisco remain unique successful and vibrant so we're will you shop & dine in the 49 chinatown has to be one the best unique shopping areas in san francisco that is color fulfill and safe each vegetation and seafood and find everything in chinatown the walk shop in chinatown welcome to jason dessert i'm the fifth generation of candy in san francisco still that serves 2000 district in the chinatown in the
past it was the tradition and my family was the royal chef in the pot pals that's why we learned this stuff and moved from here to have dragon candy i want people to know that is art we will explain a walk and they can't walk in and out it is different techniques from stir frying to smoking to steaming and they do show of. >> beer a royalty for the age berry up to now not people know that especially the toughest they think this is - i really appreciate they love this art. >> from the cantonese to the hypomania and we have hot pots we have all of the cuisines of
china in our chinatown you don't have to go far. >> small business is important to our neighborhood because if we really make a lot of people lives better more people get a job here not just a big firm. >> you don't have to go anywhere else we have pocketed of great neighborhoods haul have all have their own uniqueness. >> san francisco has to all
>> good morning. the meeting will come to order. welcome to the december 3rd, 2018 meeting of the rules committee. i am chair of the committee. seated to my left his supervisor catherine stephanie, and to my right to, we are joined by supervisor rafael mandelman. the vice chair could not join us today and is excused. colleagues, may we entertain a motion to soup -- to ask you supervisor the clock so moved. okay. also we will try