Meeting notes for August 1, 2019 phone conference call. In attendance: Jim Kirkland, Antonia Ehlers, Dave Price, Alexis Terrazas, Edrie Blackwelder, Ed Remitz, Jane Northrop, Juan Gonzales, Curtis Sparrer Agenda: discuss and vote on membership fees, intern program Membership fees voted in: $50 membership. Vote amendment unanimous – Membership fee at $50 unanimous $30 for entry member $40 for non member $15 for student Benefits to member ship: Membership card Contest discount Panel discussion Internship (fellowship) program
Board meeting minutes – May 23, 2019 at Serra High Agenda Call to order – Jim Kirkland called the meeting to order at 6:01 p.m. Minutes – There were no minutes to review Financial report – Dave Price reported that the club has about $12,000 in the bank. Items: Recognition – The SFPC board welcomed Curtis Sparrer to his first meeting New board members vote – Curtis Sparrer was elected unanimously as a new board member. Contests – The ongoing
Board meeting – March 7, 2019 – 6pm at Serra High AGENDA Call to order. Jim Kirkland called the meeting to order at 6:05 p.m. Attendance: Jim Kirkland, Antonia Ehlers, Ed Remitz, Dan Brown Jane Northrop, Dave Price, Bill Parks, Juan Gonzales Minutes: There were no new minutes presented. Everyone had read the minutes from the January phone meeting (distributed via email). Financial report: Dave Price reported that the club has a balance of $12,000, which means we’re financially
Minutes for 12-13-18 meeting held at Luceti’s on 25th Call to order 6:00 pm In attendance: Jim Kirkland, Antonia Ehlers, Dave Price, Ed Remitz, Bill Parks, Jane Northrop, James Henderson Minutes approval of last meeting held to next meeting General discussion about the awards dinner was very positive. The venue remains popular and our guest speaker was amazing. Agreed that we will keep the venue for next year. Idea: should we reach out to winners and congratulate them afterwards?
By OLGA R. RODRIGUEZ Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — San Francisco police will stop releasing the mug shots of people who have been arrested unless they pose a threat to the public, as part of an effort to stop perpetuating racial stereotypes, the city’s police chief announced Wednesday. San Francisco Police Chief Bill Scott and outside police experts said they believe the department would be the first in the nation to do so based on concerns about racial bias.
But most Americans believe protests surrounding George Floyd’s death mark a turning point in the struggle for racial equality SAN FRANCISCO – June 18, 2020 – Bospar, the boutique PR firm that puts tech companies on the map, has released its findings on the murder of George Floyd and subsequent protests. Bospar discovered that 82.1% of Americans say Floyd’s murder has impacted them, with many hoping that this is finally a turning point for police reform. An overwhelming majority of
The First Amendment Coalition today called on California judicial leaders to put a stop to widespread court secrecy that has occurred throughout the coronavirus pandemic and ensure the public and press have access to hearings and trials as required under the First Amendment and California law. In a letter to the California Judicial Council, the rule-making body of the state’s court system, FAC and its partners cite numerous examples of secret proceedings that have taken place since health concerns caused
ELIGIBILITY: Competition is open to Alameda, Contra Costa, Marin, Monterey, Napa, San Francisco, San Mateo, Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, Solano, Sonoma or Yolo counties residents who have material published, broadcast, aired or online during the contest period from January 1 through December 31, 2019, inclusive. JUDGING: Entries will be judged by professional journalism organizations or individuals outside the contest area. No San Francisco Press Club members will judge entries. The Awards Committee reserves the right to change the category in
Good journalism knows no limitations, but good journalists know when to avoid a deadly pathogen. So this year’s Journalism Contest will be as competitive and inspiring as ever, but our awards ceremony will be held online. Instead of our traditional gathering of top journalists in a glittering dining hall to honor the brightest work of the year, we will gather around our screens and adjust to our new reality. The honor and prestige of the awards will go on, but
Richard Wisdom, an award-winning Mercury News photographer for nearly three decades, died April 1 in Rio Vista, Calif. He was 81. He died from congestive heart failure with his family by his side, according to his wife, Kay Wisdom. Mercury News photographer Richard Wisdom in one of his trademark hats. Over a 42-year stint as a news photographer in the Bay Area, “The Wiz,” as he was known, distinguished himself for his news instincts and his humanity, capturing subjects as