Hospitality News Archive

Enter a date to view that day's archives:

Showing 41-51 of 51 stories from the past year.

Two popular California restaurant chains have set up their first shops in San Diego: Café Gratitude in Little Italy and Lemonade in Hillcrest.


Longtime Kearny Mesa retail property owners the McGrath family have sold nearly 300,000 square feet of shopping center properties in the central San Diego community to a commingled fund managed by Clarion Partners for a reported $107.15 million.


The Fish Market Restaurant on Harbor Drive reopened for business Monday after a fire forced it to close for repairs for two months.

Another Broken Egg Café, which calls itself America’s fastest-growing breakfast restaurant, will open 12 eateries throughout the San Diego area over the next five years.


Discerning diners are aware of the old adage that says “you can’t eat ambience,” and may be skeptical of booking a table at a restaurant known for having a scenic view and lots of tourist traffic, especially when you live in a beach vacation town like San Diego. The worries of winding up at a tourist trap and getting overpriced, subpar food come to mind.


The meeting brought together businesses who provide citizenship services to their employees with the White House, the Department of Labor and the Department of Education to discuss the importance of equipping immigrants with the opportunities, skills and training they need to succeed.

Carlsbad-based Watkins Landmark Construction has been awarded the Marriott Autograph Hotel project in Palm Desert.

Over the last 12 months, the sales team at the San Diego Tourism Authority and the Convention Center booked more than 57 conventions and trade shows that are expected to generate more than 1 million hotel room nights over the next 18 years.


San Diego is home to more than 12,000 properties being used as short-term vacation rentals, according to one estimate, but city councilors and some community members believe the city doesn’t have clear land-use rules to regulate them.


Michelle Lerach first noticed there was something wrong with the food system in the United States when she returned to attend college after living in Germany for many years.

After six years of success with Berry Good Night, Lerach and several of the dinner’s contributors and attendees wanted to do more to get locally grown food out into the community.