Jon Wizard

In the middle of a pandemic, with near record unemployment, America is facing yet another crisis -- one that has persisted for generations. Last week, street protests and violence broke out across the country after a black man in Minneapolis - George Floyd - died under the knee of a police officer. In a country torn by political division and angry voices, we decided to reach out to people in our community to hear their thoughts on what’s happening and why.

Michelle Loxton

Fatal opioid overdoses in Monterey County have more than tripled this year compared to 2018. Many are blaming counterfeit street drugs laced with fentanyl that have started showing up in the community.

Erika Mahoney

On Thursday, the California Coastal Commission listened to hours of public comments over California American Water’s proposed desalination facility, which aims to provide water to much of the Monterey Peninsula. Part of the project would be located within the City of Marina, but Marina residents won’t get any of the water.


Following the death of a 16-year-old female from a suspected overdose in Seaside last week, police departments across Monterey County are sounding the alarm about the danger of counterfeit street drugs.

Doug McKnight


When the Democrats hold their next Presidential debates on Tuesday and Wednesday, one candidate who won't be there is Mike Gravel. He’s a former Senator from Alaska who now lives in Seaside. Gravel did not make the cut for this round of debates, though the whole point of his candidacy was to get on that stage and shift the conversation further to the left.  


Teaching The Community How To Reverse Opioid Overdoses

Apr 30, 2019
Krista Almanzan

It takes just a few seconds for Dr. Casey Grover to show me how to administer the potentially life saving drug Narcan. It is the antidote to an opioid overdose.   

George Krieger

The use of illegal fireworks in Seaside on the 4th of July is getting out of control. The City of Seaside wants to change that. 

The Venue

Nestled between the music scenes of Santa Cruz and Monterey, Seaside can be overlooked as a place to go for dinner and a concert. But one Seaside native has been working to change that through word-of-mouth.  

Krista Almanzan

Since the day Fort Ord closed there’s been talk of opening a museum to commemorate the near 80 years it served as a training ground for Army soldiers.  That effort has always had more enthusiasm than money and that’s still the case, but now the clock is ticking.