Trisha Thadani
Trisha Thadani
Trisha Thadani is a City Hall reporter for The San Francisco Chronicle. She previously covered work-based immigration and local startups for the paper’s business section. Thadani graduated from Boston University with a degree in journalism. Before joining The Chronicle, she held internships at The Boston Globe, USA Today, The Wall Street Journal, and was a Statehouse correspondent for the Worcester Telegram & Gazette.Source
San Francisco, CA
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Exclusive: S.F. rejects Warriors' plan to allow fans, for now, as coronavirus cases surge

Exclusive: S.F. rejects Warriors' plan to allow fans, for now, as coronavirus cases surge

San Francisco’s Department of Public Health rejected the Warriors’ ambitious plan to bring back more than 9,000 spectators to games during the upcoming NBA season, while pledging to work with the team to host fans at Chase Center once the coronavirus pandemic eases.Health Officer Tomás Aragón’s letter to the Warriors, a copy of which was obtained by The Chronicle, raises the possibility of allowing 25% capacity (about 4,500 fans) if San Francisco reaches California’s yellow tier of coronavirus case rates. The county recently moved two levels from the yellow tier to the more restrictive red...

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Trisha Thadani
Nov 19
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S.F.'s new Caren Act makes false, racially charged complaints illegal

S.F.'s new Caren Act makes false, racially charged complaints illegal

The San Francisco Board of Supervisors unanimously passed the Caren Act Tuesday — a new law that makes it illegal for someone to call 911 with a false, racially charged complaint. The name of the law — Caution Against Racially and Exploitative Non-Emergencies — is a play on the internet meme of “Karens,” which represent entitled white women complaining about people of color. The law, which must pass a second vote next week, would allow people to sue the 911 caller in civil court if they felt harassed or discriminated against by the action. The legislation comes amid a national reckoning...

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Trisha Thadani
Oct 21
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Opponents of S.F. real estate tax measure raise over $2 million. Here's why

Opponents of S.F. real estate tax measure raise over $2 million. Here's why

Opponents have raised more than $2 million to defeat a proposal to double San Francisco’s real estate transfer tax on sales of $10 million or more. It’s the biggest chunk of money spent on any San Francisco race this year, making Proposition I one of the most contentious local measures on November’s ballot.Voters likely will begin seeing an onslaught of mailers, door hangers, TV commercials and social media ads against the measure Thursday. It’s an all-out campaign largely organized by the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce — which often opposes new taxes — to defeat a measure that critics...

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Trisha Thadani
Oct 1
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