The fentanyl crisis in San Francisco is real. And, as the Chronicle’s recent investigative series on Los Hondos revealed, there are a disproportionate number of Honduran migrants selling these opioids in the Tenderloin and South of Market neighborhoods.

Oscar Estrada

Read the full article by Oscar Estrada in The San Francisco Chronicle

More articles

Apr 12 2023

Nonprofits as battlegrounds for democracy

It’s not often that a body of work comes along that makes us ask big questions about the nonprofit sector. Claire Dunning’s new book, Nonprofit Neighborhoods, is...
Feb 08 2023

New accelerator for systemic risk assessment launches, Ruth Richardson named executive director

“This moment of intersecting crises calls each one of us to act courageously and passionately to safeguard our future,” said Ruth Richardson, incoming Executive...
Sep 12 2022

Mutual Accompaniment and the Creation of the Commons

By Mary Watkins This timely and pathbreaking volume maps a radical model of accompaniment, exploring its profound implications for solidarity. Psychosocial and...
Mar 29 2021

What happens in Texas, won’t stay in Texas

Dozens have died, regions of Texas are still without power, and millions are facing the long-term cascading impacts of extreme weather, systemic inequity, and crumbling...
Apr 09 2019

Resilience, the global challenge, and the human predicament

The prospect for civilizational collapse is real. We need to build meaningful resilience.

Mar 31 2019

Doughnut Economics: Seven Ways to Think Like a 21st-Century Economist

It is time, says renegade economist Kate Raworth, to revise our economic thinking for the 21st century. In Doughnut Economics, she sets out seven key ways to...