File: San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee, left, and City Attorney Dennis Herrera, right, answer questions about a lawsuit against President Donald Trump during a news conference at City Hall Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2017, in San Francisco. San Francisco sued President Donald Trump on Tuesday, claiming an executive order that cuts funding from immigrant-protecting "sanctuary cities" is unconstitutional and a "severe invasion of San Francisco's sovereignty." The federal government cannot "put a gun to the head of localities," City Attorney Dennis Herrera said, arguing that the order violates states' rights and the law. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg)
File: San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee, left, and City Attorney Dennis Herrera, right, answer questions about a lawsuit against President Donald Trump during a news conference at City Hall Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2017, in San Francisco. San Francisco sued President Donald Trump on Tuesday, claiming an executive order that cuts funding from immigrant-protecting "sanctuary cities" is unconstitutional and a "severe invasion of San Francisco's sovereignty." The federal government cannot "put a gun to the head of localities," City Attorney Dennis Herrera said, arguing that the order violates states' rights and the law. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg) Eric Risberg AP
File: San Francisco Mayor Ed Lee, left, and City Attorney Dennis Herrera, right, answer questions about a lawsuit against President Donald Trump during a news conference at City Hall Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2017, in San Francisco. San Francisco sued President Donald Trump on Tuesday, claiming an executive order that cuts funding from immigrant-protecting "sanctuary cities" is unconstitutional and a "severe invasion of San Francisco's sovereignty." The federal government cannot "put a gun to the head of localities," City Attorney Dennis Herrera said, arguing that the order violates states' rights and the law. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg) Eric Risberg AP

One city is offering free college tuition to students

February 06, 2017 10:19 PM