Here we have the best London Breed Quotes. Find the perfect quotation from our collection.
While it’s absolutely important that we build housing for our low-income residents, when we are talking about opening up hundreds of sites for housing, we should be trying to build affordable housing for all of our residents struggling to pay rent. That means housing for teachers, for nurses, for janitors.
If there was a street synonymous with San Francisco, it’s Market Street. It is the everyday backbone of the City, with hundreds of thousands of people traveling along it on foot, bike, bus, or streetcar. It’s where we gather to celebrate our victories and protest injustices.
Walking the streets of San Francisco can be a frightening, demoralizing, even an unhealthy experience for residents and tourists alike.
Children who attend high-quality early care and education programs before kindergarten perform better on assessments of reading and math skills and socio-emotional development. However, since early care and education programs are so expensive, low-income families face significant barriers.
In San Francisco, our businesses, healthcare services, workforce, and housing will always be Open to All.
We are committed to delivering a safe, equitable, and reliable transportation system.
Sadly, youth homelessness is an issue throughout the country.
No family should feel they need to leave San Francisco to find a great public education.
Every day on our streets there are people who are facing a combination of homelessness, mental illness, and addiction. Each of these conditions is challenging alone, but when experienced at the same time it creates a downward spiral that makes it even more difficult for the person to get treated and housed.
I will fight for affordable housing for teachers, police, fire fighters, and families in all our neighborhoods.
As a child, I walked with my friends to Rosa Parks Elementary and then to Ben Franklin Middle School. I rode Muni to Galileo High School. And thanks to amazing teachers who believed in me and supported me along the way, I was able to matriculate to another public school: the University of California at Davis.
As someone who grew up in public housing, I’ve known these conditions.
As investments and as an energy source, fossil fuels have nowhere to go but down.
Youth should have access to paid internships or jobs year-round, so they can keep developing important skills and earning income.
I’m a fact-based leader.
Technology is rapidly changing our transportation systems, and if we craft smart regulations, these changes can be for the better.
Building and preserving housing, along with keeping people housed, are critical to making our city more affordable for all.
We want to make sure that anyone facing eviction has access to high-quality legal representation.
We have so much work to do to meet the challenges of people living on our streets. But every day we are out there doing the work, finding solutions not only to help those living on our streets, but to prevent more people from ending up there in the future.
Getting around San Francisco should be convenient, safe, affordable, and sustainable.
Child care should be convenient, affordable, and available in every neighborhood.
By providing every student with a quality education, and the materials they need for class and to do their homework, we can help students from all backgrounds learn and thrive.
We know that all too often, homelessness and behavioral health challenges go hand in hand.
We can’t solve the issues of homelessness without more housing.
As a young girl growing up in poverty, I know firsthand how much a paycheck from a summer job can make a difference.
Homelessness and behavioral health challenges affect every neighborhood in San Francisco.
San Francisco is a City for everyone and our government needs to work for all of our residents.
Young people experiencing homelessness often have a difficult time accessing services, including shelter, medical care, and employment. This is due to the stigma of their housing situation, lack of knowledge of available resources, and a lack of services targeted to young people.
With commitment and the right investments, we can create a San Francisco where no one is forced, relegated, or allowed to sleep on the streets, and where no one endures addiction or mental illness on the streets without supportive and effective services.
There must be real consequences for those who commit crimes in our neighborhoods.