- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T02:36:11.000Z
Under section 3.216(d) of the San Francisco Campaign and Governmental Conduct Code, form SFEC-3.216(d) must be filed by an elected officer who either:(a) accepts a gift of transportation, lodging, or subsistence for any out-of-state travel that is paid for in part by an entity other than the City and County of San Francisco, another governmental body, or a bona-fide educational institution as defined in section 203 of the Revenue and Taxation Code, or that is paid for by the City in whole or in part with funds donated from any entity other than another governmental body or bona fide educational institution as defined in Section 203 of the Revenue and Taxation Code; or(b) reimburses the entity for the gift of transportation, lodging or subsistence in order to avoid receiving a gift.This table includes filings from April 2015 to the present.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2020-01-20T18:06:35.000Z
A. SUMMARY This feature class shows the location of all designated Commuter Shuttle Program stops. B. METHODOLOGY Tracks the current and historical Commuter Shuttle Program stop network, which is frequently adjusted by the SFMTA Board. C. UPDATE FREQUENCY Points added when new stops are created. D. OTHER CRITICAL INFO Updated whenever stops are changed, on average every one to two months. Historical stops need to be re-added.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T03:15:39.000Z
All political contributions of $100 or more made or delivered by the lobbyist or the lobbyist's employer, or made by a client at the behest of the lobbyist or the lobbyist's employer during the reporting period to an officer of the City and County, a candidate for such office, a committee controlled by such officer or candidate, or a committee primarily formed to support or oppose such officer or candidate, or any committee primarily formed to support or oppose a ballot measure to be voted on only in San Francisco. This includes political contributions arranged by the lobbyist, or for which the lobbyist acted as an agent or intermediary.Political contributions are disclosed by lobbyists registered with the Ethics Commission on a monthly basis. This dataset updates automatically every night.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T01:50:09.000Z
A power runup is a procedure used to test an aircraft engine or aircraft system after maintenance is completed. This is done to ensure safe and normal operating standards prior to returning aircraft to service. High power runups performed by aircraft operators are monitored to manage noise.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2020-01-20T18:01:10.000Z
"A. SUMMARY Parking regulations by blockface for the City of San Francisco. Includes the following regulations: Residential Parking Permits, Time limits, Government Permit, No overnight, Oversized Vehicle. Does not include non metered color curb or curb cuts. Update as of 1/1/2018: started recording No parking any time (regulations like ""TOW AWAY NO PARKING""), Limited No Parking (tow-away or no parking for certain periods of the day), B. METHODOLOGY Mix of manual updates and data compilation. C. UPDATE FREQUENCY Updated as MTA Board resolutions are passed that impact parking regulations. D. OTHER CRITICAL INFO This dataset has not been comprehesively updated or vetted for accuracy. Dataset does not include color curb regulations such as loading zones or blue zones. Does not include detailed information for metered parking such as cap color or operating hours, which is contained in a separate relational database maintained by SFpark. No parking any time blockfaces were verified using Google Streetview, and only for Mission Bay blockfaces (Feburary 2017). "
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-11-04T16:25:55.000Z
Privately-owned public open spaces (POPOS) are publicly accessible spaces in forms of plazas, terraces, atriums, small parks, and even snippets which are provided and maintained by private developers. In San Francisco, POPOS mostly appear in the Downtown office district area. Prior to 1985, developers provided POPOS under three general circumstances: voluntarily, in exchange for a density bonus, or as a condition of approval. The 1985 Downtown Plan created the first systemic requirements for developers to provide publicly accessible open space as a part of projects in C-3 Districts. The goal was to “provide in the downtown quality open space in sufficient quantity and variety to meet the needs of downtown workers, residents and visitors.” (See Planning Code Section 138 for regulations). Since then, project sponsors for residential projects may provide POPOS instead of their required open spaces in the Downtown Residential (DTR) and Eastern Neighborhoods (Section 135 of the Planning Code). Learn more at http://sf-planning.org/privately-owned-public-open-space-and-public-art-popos
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2019-09-06T02:07:24.000Z
A. SUMMARY Estimated yearly pedestrian crossings at each San Francisco intersection B. METHODOLOGY http://archives.sfmta.com/cms/rpedmast/documents/FinalPedestrianCountReport6_17_11.pdf C. UPDATE FREQUENCY No regular updates D. OTHER CRITICAL INFO Volume estimates made with 2011 transportation data and 2000 US Census data
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2020-01-23T16:20:09.000Z
This dataset includes all itemized guarantors of loans ($100 or more) e-filed on Fair Political Practices Commission (FPPC) Form 460 Schedule "B2" Loan Guarantors from 1998 to the present.The data is current as of the last modified date on this dataset.See the data key for column definitions: https://data.sfgov.org/Ethics/Campaign-Finance-Data-Key/wygs-cc76
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2020-01-24T08:08:50.000Z
Departments collect and submit this data to the Controller's Office via the Budget and Performance Measurement System (BPMS). This data is collected to display on the City Performance Scorecard website, a site that provides timely performance information to the public and policy makers by major service area.
- API data.sfgov.org | Last Updated 2020-01-24T05:10:37.000Z
Filers must report each political contribution of $100 or more to a candidate for local office, a committee controlled by a local officeholder or a candidate for local office, or a ballot measure committee whether or not the committee is controlled by a local officeholder or a candidate for local office. Filers must report contributions of $100 or more made or delivered by the filer, or made by the filer�۪s client at the filer�۪s behest, or for which the filer acted as an agent or intermediary during the reporting period. This chart indicates the political contributions made by campaign consultants during the reporting period.