Issue:  Vol. 47 / No. 38 / 21 September 2017

March, rally planned for slain SF artist known as Bubbles

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Anthony ‘Bubbles’ Torres

Friends and family of Anthony “Bubbles” Torres, the LGBT San Francisco artist who was shot to death recently in the Tenderloin, will hold a march and rally Friday, September 22 to call on police to find Torres’ killer.

The gathering will begin at 4 p.m. with a march leading from Larkin and Myrtle streets, the site of Torres’ killing, and end at 5 p.m. with a rally at City Hall.

Torres, 44, reportedly got into an altercation with someone from the New Century Theater strip club at 2:50 a.m. Saturday, September 9. According to police scanner activity that was recorded just after the shooting, someone reported that the incident had “spilled out” from the club, and that the suspect “chased the victim across the street, where he fell to the ground. The suspect then stood over him, fired the three rounds, and took off southbound.”

Torres was well known in the Tenderloin and other communities for his love of music, dancing, and handing out free snow cones and cotton candy near the area where he was killed, as well as for wearing big blond wigs and skimpy women’s clothing.

Police said Tuesday, September 19 that the case is still under investigation and that no arrests have been made. Police have also said that they don’t have evidence that Torres’ killing was a hate crime, but a news release from organizers of Friday’s rally says that many feel investigators have been “too quick to dismiss” anti-LGBT hate as a motivation.

According to the news release, Torres had lived in San Francisco for 20 years, most recently in an apartment near where he was killed.

“Torres did things his way and has left a colorful, memorable legacy,” friends stated. “He often insisted that party revelers ‘Shut up and dance,’ which has grown into a catchphrase among the music and arts community.”

Charlotte “The Baroness” Kaufman, a DJ and close friend of Torres’, stated that he “was true to himself, making no apologies for his lifestyle and self expression. He had a million dreams. Anthony also made damn sure that you understood how much he believed in you, in me, in all of us really. Even on his darkest days he could bring smiles to our faces and laughter to our hearts. I feel that we lost a light that could never be replaced.”

Mayor Ed Lee issued a statement Friday, September 15 – almost a week after Torres’ death – asking people “to cooperate with the police so we can bring Bubbles’ killer to justice.” Lee stated that officials would “expend all efforts necessary to support the investigation of this crime.”

Police are “working vigorously to solve” the case, the mayor said, and “while initial reports do not indicate that the killing was motivated by hate, we are nonetheless shocked and saddened that one of San Francisco’s most colorful activists has been lost to violence.”

Friends and supporters have raised more than $13,000 for memorial services and other gatherings in Torres’ honor.

People with information about Torres’ killing may call the San Francisco Police Department’s Tip Line at (415) 575-4444 or text a tip to TIP411. Begin the text message with “SFPD.” Tips may be reported anonymously. The incident number is 170 735 890.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, September 20, 2017 @ 3:43 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

SF mayor asks for public’s help to solve killing of artist known as Bubbles

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Anthony ‘Bubbles’ Torres

San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee is asking the public to help police make an arrest in the killing of Anthony “Bubbles” Torres, the LGBT artist who was fatally shot over the weekend in the Tenderloin neighborhood.

“We are asking the community to cooperate with the police so we can bring Bubbles’ killer to justice,” Lee said in a statement Friday. “We will expend all efforts necessary to support the investigation of this crime.”

He said police are “working vigorously to solve” the case, and “while initial reports do not indicate that the killing was motivated by hate, we are nonetheless shocked and saddened that one of San Francisco’s most colorful activists has been lost to violence.”

The mayor added that officials “want to express our support for members of the LGBT community affected by this terrible news. San Francisco is a place of love, peace and compassion, and we want every person who lives in this city to feel secure and protected.”

Anyone who feels unsafe is encouraged to contact the San Francisco LGBT Community Center at (415) 865-5555 for information on support and resources.

People with information about Torres’ killing may call the San Francisco Police Department’s Tip Line at (415) 575-4444 or text a tip to TIP411. Begin the text message with “SFPD.” Tips may be reported anonymously. The incident number is 170 735 890.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, September 15, 2017 @ 5:53 pm PST
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SF report shows 16 percent drop in HIV infections

by Liz Highleyman

The San Francisco Department of Public Health released its latest HIV epidemiology report this week, showing that the number of new infections has declined 16 percent, with decreases seen across demographic groups. Homeless people, however, have higher rates of infection and poorer treatment outcomes.

(Health department HIV Epidemiology Section Director Susan Scheer discusses the latest HIV numbers at a Friday news conference as Dr. Tomas Aragon, left, Health Commissioner Dan Bernal, and Supervisor Jeff Sheehy look on. Photo: Liz Highleyman)

(Health department HIV Epidemiology Section Director Susan Scheer discusses the latest HIV numbers at a Friday news conference as Dr. Tomas Aragon, left, Health Commissioner Dan Bernal, and Supervisor Jeff Sheehy look on. Photo: Liz Highleyman)

The HIV Epidemiology Annual Report for 2016 was released at a news conference at the San Francisco AIDS Foundation Friday, September 15 and will be presented in more detail at a Health Commission meeting September 19 and a meeting of the San Francisco Getting to Zero Consortium September 28.

“Highlights of this year’s HIV annual report include at 16 percent decline in new diagnoses to 223 – the lowest number ever reported in San Francisco,” Susan Scheer, director of the DPH’s HIV Epidemiology Section, told the Bay Area Reporter. “This means we have cut new diagnoses by over half since 2006.”

While new HIV infections nationwide decreased by 18 percent over six years (2008 to 2014), according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, San Francisco saw a similar 16 percent drop last year alone, and a 49 percent reduction over the past four years, Dan Bernal, a gay man who sits on the city’s health commission, noted at the press conference.

The latest findings indicate that San Francisco is making progress toward achieving the goals of its Getting to Zero initiative: zero new HIV infections, zero deaths due to HIV/AIDS, and zero stigma against people living with HIV.

“New HIV infections in San Francisco are declining at a faster rate than ever, and the city continues to do better than the nation in reducing new infections,” said Health Director Barbara Garcia, who is a lesbian. “Better yet, new infections are dropping among all groups, including African-American and Latino men, and we are starting to close the disparity gap. It is essential that we focus on disparities in order to get to zero.”

New and total HIV cases

The report, which covers data through the end of 2016, shows that the number of new HIV diagnoses in San Francisco fell from 265 in 2015 to 223 in 2016. This continues a decade-long drop, with a steeper decline starting around 2012.

Experts attribute the decline to a combination of factors including increased testing, the advent of PrEP for HIV prevention, and widespread adoption of early antiretroviral therapy. Studies conclusively show that people on effective treatment that suppresses HIV to an undetectable level do not transmit the virus.

Among newly diagnosed individuals, 87 percent are men, 11 percent are women, and around 2 percent are transgender. Trans women accounted for almost all of the 144 newly diagnosed cases in the transgender category.

By transmission category, 70 percent are men who have sex with men, 9 percent are people who inject drugs, another 9 percent fall into both these groups, and 6 percent are heterosexual. Among gay and bisexual men in particular, the report also noted an increase in sexually transmitted diseases, especially gonorrhea.

By race and ethnicity, 39 percent of newly diagnosed people are white, 28 percent are Latino, 15 percent are African-American, and 15 percent are Asian or Pacific Islander. New diagnoses declined for all groups except Asians-Pacific Islanders, for whom they held steady.

White people and Asians account for a smaller proportion of newly diagnosed individuals compared with their share of the city’s population (about 54 and 36 percent, respectively, according to the U.S. Census Bureau), while Latinos and black people accounted for disproportionately more new cases relative to their share of population (about 15 and 6 percent, respectively).

The HIV diagnosis rate among black men in 2016 was 96 per 100,000 people – more than double the rate of 39 per 100,000 among white men. But this was a substantial drop from 140 per 100,000 in 2015. Nationwide, the disparity is even greater: African-Americans account for 45 percent of all new HIV cases while making up about 12 percent of the U.S. population.

One-third of newly diagnosed people in San Francisco were in the 30-39 year age range, followed by those ages 25-29 (24 percent). Young adults age 18-24 accounted for 14 percent of new HIV diagnoses. The 40-49 year age group and people over 50 each accounted for 15 percent of new cases. No adolescents age 13-17 were found to be HIV-positive in 2016, and no infants or children under 13 have been diagnosed with HIV in San Francisco since 2005.

The number of deaths among people with HIV declined even more steeply than new infections, from 257 in 2015 to 165 in 2016. However, the report cautions that the latest number is likely an underestimate due to delayed reporting. Deaths from direct HIV- or AIDS-related causes continue to fall, while deaths due to other causes are rising, the most common being non-AIDS cancers, accidents (including drug overdoses), and heart disease.

As the death rate goes down, the number of people living with HIV goes up. At the end of 2016 there were 16,010 HIV-positive San Francisco residents, accounting for 2 percent of all people known to be living with HIV in the United States, according to the report.

The vast majority of people with HIV in San Francisco – 92 percent – are men, while 6 percent are women and 2 percent are transgender. More than half (59 percent) are white, 19 percent are Latino, 12 percent are black, 6 percent are Asian/Pacific Islander, and fewer than 1 percent are Native American.

As a consequence of improved survival, the HIV-positive population in San Francisco people is aging. Currently 63 percent are over age 50, while 26 percent are over age 60 and 5 percent are over 70. Only around 5 percent of people living with HIV in the city are under age 30.

“It’s great news that we’re seeing fewer new HIV diagnoses, better survival, and a lessening of racial/ethnic disparities, likely as a result of a whole suite of initiatives rolled out by the health department, community-based organizations, clinics, and individual providers,” Dr. Susan Buchbinder, director of DPH’s Bridge HIV program told the B.A.R. “Now is the time to double down on these efforts, not pull back. The only way to prevent new infections and ensure the health and well-being of people with HIV is through these comprehensive services, with a focus on our most vulnerable populations.”

Disparities in care

San Francisco continues to do a better job than the U.S. a whole in moving people through the HIV continuum of care from testing to initiation of treatment to achieving viral suppression.

Overall, an estimated 93 percent of people living with HIV know they are positive. In 2015 (the last year with complete data), 78 percent of newly diagnosed people were linked to care within a month of diagnosis and 64 percent remained in care for three to nine months.

That year 77 percent of newly diagnosed people – or 73 percent of all people currently living with HIV in San Francisco – achieved viral suppression within a year. It took a median of 13 days from HIV diagnosis to treatment initiation and 76 days to reach an undetectable viral load.

“Deaths from HIV-related causes have continued to decline and overall linkage to HIV care and viral suppression have improved at the population level,” Scheer told the B.A.R. “Even more impressive, the amount of time it takes people who are newly diagnosed with HIV to link to care and to achieve viral suppression has become much faster. Time to viral suppression has been cut in half since 2012 from five months to two and a half months.”

Yet all groups are not benefitting equally from improvements in care. Looking at all HIV-positive people living in San Francisco, men were more likely to achieve viral suppression than cisgender or transgender women (73 percent versus 66 and 67 percent, respectively). White and Asian people (both 75 percent) were more likely than black people (67 percent) or Latinos (69 percent) to become undetectable within a year.

Some advocates have suggested that San Francisco’s overall good progress in preventing and treating HIV is in part related to its small and dwindling black population, as well as the fact that many people at risk for and living with HIV are being displaced from the city due to high housing costs.

Underscoring the effect of socioeconomic risk factors, 13 percent of newly diagnosed people were homeless at the time of their diagnosis. This represents a total of 28 homeless individuals found to be HIV-positive in 2016. Homeless people currently living with HIV in San Francisco were the least likely to reach an undetectable viral load within a year, at 31 percent.

“We can’t look at these numbers and not realize that we’re not going to get to zero unless we address housing issues,” Jeff Sheehy, San Francisco’s first openly gay and HIV-positive supervisor and a co-founder of the Getting to Zero Consortium, told the B.A.R. “We need to prioritize people with HIV for housing. We need to get people off the streets, but also look at what we can do to help people who are still on the streets.”

One such effort is DPH’s Linkage Integration Navigation Comprehensive Services (LINCS) program, which does outreach to help vulnerable groups re-engage in care, including people living in homeless encampments and clients of harm reduction programs. Among homeless people participating in LINCS, the proportion achieving viral suppression rose to 77 percent.

But HIV services in San Francisco could be at risk due to coming federal budget cuts. Sheehy told the B.A.R. that the city can expect up to $1.6 million in cuts to CDC grants over the next year as federal funding is reallocated to jurisdictions with more new infections. He said that he would work with the mayor and Board of Supervisors to backfill the cuts with city funds, as has been done in the past.

“We’re demonstrating with the numbers that we have the tools to dramatically change the course of the epidemic, but we need to keep our momentum going.” Sheehy said.

— Cynthia Laird, @ 2:16 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

2 arrested in Castro robbery

Amaree Wiley (Photo: SFPD)

Amaree Wiley (Photo: SFPD)

Jamie Hughes (Photo: SFPD)

Jamie Hughes (Photo: SFPD)

Two men were arrested after robbing a 66-year-old man in the Castro district Wednesday night.

Police said the 9:30 p.m. incident in the 300 block of Sanchez Street started when three suspects came up behind a man who was walking on the street, grabbed his bag, which contained fruit and a laptop, and knocked him down. The three then fled southbound on Sanchez, but police soon arrested two of the suspects: Amaree Wiley (also spelled “Whiley”), 21, and Jamie Hughes, 19. Both men, who are San Francisco residents and were booked on suspicion of robbery and conspiracy, were no longer in custody as of Wednesday, September 20, according to jail records.

The third suspect, a black male in his early 20s, had not been arrested as of Thursday morning.

The victim, who sustained non-life threatening injuries, refused medical treatment.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, September 14, 2017 @ 4:46 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

Petition aims to rename street after Bubbles, slain SF artist

Screen Shot 2017-09-12 at 1.55.00 PMAn effort is underway to have a street named after Bubbles, the queer San Francisco artist who was shot dead Saturday morning, September 9 in the Tenderloin district.

As of Thursday morning, more than 5,300 people had signed a petition to rename Myrtle Street, near the site where the 44-year-old was killed, renamed.

Bubbles, who was also known as Anthony Torres, was reportedly gunned down after being chased from the New Century Theater strip club at 816 Larkin Street at about 3 a.m. Saturday. Police haven’t announced any arrests in the case.

Torres was well known for his big blond wigs, his love of music and dancing, and his honesty.

Marke Bieschke, who used generic pronouns for Torres, described his longtime friend as “a very sweet and gentle person at heart” who freely doled out hugs and snow cones. However, Torres was also “very unfiltered in what they said.”

— Seth Hemmelgarn, September 13, 2017 @ 2:43 pm PST
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Home robbed in Castro

A man’s laptop and tablet computers were stolen from his home in the Castro district Monday morning.

The 45-year-old victim told police that he heard the suspect leave his house in the 4000 block of 19th Street between 2 and 5 a.m. The victim didn’t see the suspect, but he saw that his property had been stolen.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, @ 12:30 pm PST
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Man robbed at gunpoint in Castro

A man was robbed at gunpoint early Monday morning, August 28, in the Castro district.

The incident started at about 1:20 a.m. when the suspect approached the victim, who was walking on Hartford Street near 17th Street, pointed a gun at him, and demanded his property, police said.

The 24-year-old victim handed over his wallet and cellphone and ran away. The suspect, who’s described as a black male in his 20s, fled the scene in an unknown direction.

No arrests have been reported.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, August 30, 2017 @ 12:21 pm PST
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Lesbian named interim ED of Dolores Street shelter group

Moli Steinert. Photo: Facebook.

Moli Steinert. Photo: Facebook.

The group that runs San Francisco’s LGBTQ-welcoming homeless shelter announced Friday that it’s selected a lesbian to serve as its interim executive director.

Moli Steinert will lead Dolores Street Community Services for four to six months as the nonprofit seeks a permanent replacement for Wendy Phillips, who recently resigned to take a new job in Chico, California. Among other programs, Dolores Street runs Jazzie’s Place, the 24-bed, queer-friendly shelter that opened at 1050 South Van Ness in 2015.

Steinert, who wasn’t immediately available for an interview, has more than 30 years of experience working with nonprofits. She once served as executive director of Openhouse, which works with LGBT seniors. Most recently, she worked at SteppingStone Adult Day Health.

— Seth Hemmelgarn, August 25, 2017 @ 3:44 pm PST
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SF leaders call for love ahead of far-right rally

by Cynthia Laird

San Francisco political, faith, and civic leaders came together on the steps of City Hall Friday (August 25) to unite the city ahead of Saturday’s planned free speech rally by the fringe right-wing Patriot Prayer group at Crissy Field. Hundreds of people filled Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Way (Polk Street) and heard speakers urge city residents to come together.

The Reverend Cecil Williams of Glide United Methodist Church drew cheers as he kicked off the rally, following songs from the Glide Ensemble.

“My voice is fading,” he said, “but that’s not going to stop us. Together we know: love overcomes hate.”

(Students from Ruth Asawa School of the Arts performed taiko drums during Friday's Unite Against Hate rally. Photo: Cynthia Laird)

(Students from Ruth Asawa School of the Arts performed taiko drums during Friday’s Unite Against Hate rally. Photo: Cynthia Laird)

That was the theme expressed in a variety of ways by numerous speakers throughout the 90-minute rally.

The rally was an effort to counter fears of potential violence that neo-Nazis, white supremacists, and others will engage in at Crissy Field. The National Park Service approved Patriot Prayer’s permit Wednesday, and lead organizer Joey Gibson has said through Facebook videos that he’s not about hate. But he arranged for the Oath Keepers, a far-right, anti-government group, to provide security, further sparking concern from city leaders, who want to prevent a repeat of the unrest in Charlottesville, Virginia two weeks ago when a white supremacist plowed into a crowd of counterprotesters, killing one woman and injuring others.

[Just as this blog was being posted, Gibson announced via Facebook that the Crissy Field rally was canceled and he and others would instead hold a news conference at Alamo Square Park. Gay state Senator Scott Wiener (D-San Francisco) issued a statement calling the Alamo Square Park news conference “illegal.” It is in “the heart of a residential neighborhood, and I am deeply concerned it will lead to violence, particularly given how close Alamo Square is to the counterprotest at Civic Center. As a matter of public safety, it cannot be allowed to happen,” Wiener said.]

“It’s been an unsettling past couple of weeks,” said emcee Renel Brooks-Moon, the voice of the San Francisco Giants who served on the advisory panel that picked Terminal 1 at the city’s airport to be named after the late gay Supervisor Harvey Milk. “We stand against hate. We love everybody, no matter your skin color or sexual orientation. We are stronger together.”

Senior Rabbi Jessica Graf from Congregation Sherith Israel said that the weekend rallies (another one is planned for Berkeley on Sunday, though the city denied organizers, including trans woman Amber Cummings, a permit) come just as Jews prepare to mark the period leading up to the High Holy Days.

“The ram’s horn sounds, instructing us to wake up,” she said. “We are one people sharing an unshakable belief in society. We will never stop working to ensure basic rights for everyone.”

Congresswoman Jackie Speier (D-San Francisco/San Mateo), who recently called for the 25th Amendment to be invoked, which allows the vice president and two-thirds of the Cabinet to declare a president unfit, was also on hand at the rally.

“Tomorrow, a handful of people on Crissy Field will be espousing hate,” she said. “There’s going to be an army of lovers throughout the city.”

Speier recalled that 13 years ago, San Francisco made history when then-Mayor Gavin Newsom ordered city officials to issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples. “We’re often at the forefront of social movement,” she added.

Mayor Ed Lee forcefully delivered the message that those expressing hate are not welcome.

“We’re all here the day before hate shows up on our shores,” the mayor said. “We’re the city of love … I want to say that this city leads with love and compassion. We are and will always be a city of sanctuary. We will resist the wall. We support our Muslim brothers and sisters.”

Board of Supervisors President London Breed told the crowd that San Francisco “will not be defined by the ugliness of others.”

“San Francisco will always be a place of refuge. To those who feel threatened by people who look like me: welcome to America,” said Breed, who is African-American.

Gay state Senator Scott Wiener (D-San Francisco) cautioned that hate can appear suddenly.

“I come from the Jewish tradition. In Europe, it all looked good but changed in a minute,” he said, referring to the rise of Hitler and the Holocaust. “We can’t ignore it. This president has let them out of a box. No more KKK, no more Nazis, no more white supremacists. We need to send a crystal clear message that if they come for trans children or trans service members … they have to come through us first.”

District 8 Supervisor Jeff Sheehy, who was appointed to the board just weeks before Trump’s inauguration, said that as a gay man, a person living with HIV, and the father of a Latina daughter, he and his family felt threatened by the new administration. Sheehy, a former member of ACT UP, said that he wanted to shout the group’s famous slogan, “Act up, fight back.”

“But for tomorrow, their will be more of us than them, and ‘Act up, love back,'” he said, leading the crowd in some chants. “KKK comes to San Francisco.”

“Act up, love back,” the crowd responded.

There was a somber moment when city resident Chris Lejeune took the stage. His younger brother, Taliesin Myrddin Namkai-Meche, was killed in May when he and another passenger on a Portland light rail train confronted a man who was harassing two teenage girls. One of the girls was wearing a hijab.

“On May 26 I lost a brother, but gained a hero,” he said.

Rapper M.C. Hammer performed a song and made remarks, telling the crowd he felt like he was going back in time.

“I feel like I stepped into a time warp when I read these signs,” he said, referring to many “Unite Against Hate” placards people were holding. “I was born in 1962 and I can tell you first hand that hate is dangerous. Hatred has no place in San Francisco or in the entire Bay Area.

“We can’t sit back and say let them demonstrate,” Hammer said. “We want to introduce them to more love.”

Peninsula candidate takes a stand
Ahead of the weekend rallies, Gary Waddell, Ph.D., a gay man who’s running for San Mateo County superintendent of schools, issued a statement and Facebook video calling on people to remember those killed in Charlottesville: Heather Heyer and two Virginia state police officers who were killed when their helicopter crashed.

“To further honor the memories of those that were lost to the senseless violence, racism, and white supremacy, there are four easy concrete steps we as a community of educators, parents, and neighbors can take with our children,” Waddell said. “First, we can filter the information that they receive in doses that are appropriate for their ages and be honest with them when they ask questions. Second, we can ask questions about how they feel and the questions that they have and engage them in authentic dialogue. Third, we can help them to understand their own agency and ability to respond to injustice in an age-appropriate way, Fourth – and most importantly – we can ensure them that they are loved and safe.”

To watch the video, go to

— Cynthia Laird, @ 3:25 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

SF public defender’s office releases ‘know your rights’ tips

In advance of a planned free speech rally by the group Patriot Prayer Saturday, August 26 at Crissy Field that city officials fear will attract white supremacists and other far-right supporters, the San Francisco Public Defender’s office has released “know your rights” tips to remind residents of their legal rights if detained or arrested by law enforcement.

(The SF Public Defender's office wants to remind people of their rights if arrested.)

(The SF Public Defender’s office wants to remind people of their rights if arrested.)

“Attending a protest doesn’t mean you give up your right to due process,” Public Defender Jeff Adachi said in an August 24 news release. “In fact, this right is at the core of our national values. WE want to make Bay Area residents leave these actions with both their safety and civil rights intact.”

People who make contact with law enforcement are advised to remain calm and not argue or negotiate as an individual. People should also not touch an officer, the news release stated.

For those who are stopped, detained, or arrested by law enforcement, they should ask if they are free to go, the public defender’s office said.

“If you are not free to go, you should truthfully identify yourself (unless you want to spend extra time in jail),” the public defender office’s news release stated.

People in such circumstances also have the right to remain silent and not answer questions, and have the right to speak with a lawyer. People are also reminded that jail phone calls are recorded.

In terms of what people should say, Adachi’s office said they can ask, “Am I free to go?” or state that they wish to remain silent.

Employees of the public defender’s office will wear safety vests identifying themselves as legal observers during Saturday’s action at Crissy Field, which is expected to run from 2 to 5 p.m., according to a permit issued by the National Park Service. Legal observers document and record incidents and the activities of law enforcement in relation to demonstrators, from use of force to denying access to public areas.

As reported in Thursday’s Bay Area Reporter, there are several counteractions planned away from Crissy Field. More information is here.

— Cynthia Laird, August 24, 2017 @ 1:42 pm PST
Filed under: Uncategorized

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