Desperate prison lifers turn to Charles Carbone when trying to navigate the unfair process of parole denials
Our critics weigh in on local theater
A 1905 play presciently engaged with the ethics of transgression and repayment
The sweet deal a local medical firm got from the Justice Department shows how soft the Bush administration really is on corporate crime
How U.S. financial firms -- including Bank of America -- allegedly abetted a multibillion-dollar fraud, and how U.S. regulators are letting them get away with it
The feds catch up with the "homeless hacker" -- and order him off computers
After mortgaging our future in an orgy of budget-related borrowing, the Legislature hatches new orgiastic plans: sleazy tax shelters
Adrian Lamo, the 22-year-old "homeless hacker" famous for raiding New York Times computers, pursues his vision of public service by cracking another major corporate network. It's a crime, of course. It's also what he was born to do.
San Francisco now has two -- count 'em, two -- adult dodgeball leagues
The problem today isn't shoddy corporate ethics -- capitalism was built on corruption. The problem is America's bias against government regulation.
Why a San Francisco comic-shop owner is trying to sue the pants off of Spider-Man's owners -- to the tune of $18 million
Fox to Air Presidential Pageant 2000
Do you know which streets will be torn up on any given day? Of course not. Neither does the city. SF Weekly's Lisa Davis maps out the mayhem.
Why are 74 old-timers -- players who helped create the multibillion-dollar business called Major League Baseball -- still without pensions?
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