Electoral districts, either within a city, a county, or a state, are drawn to best represent the people and communities within them. That is, unless you live in Berkeley.
Berkeley remains split on sit-lie measure (ABC Local)
“An Iliad” takes twist with heroic effort (Chronicle)
Two Cal law students accused of beheading exotic bird (CBS Local)
Michael Pollan: Vote for the dinner party (NYT)
Cal law professor receives award from state bar (Daily Cal)
500 libraries and bookstores celebrate author’s fictional creations (SF Chronicle)
Opinion: Cal’s “hostile environment” question (LA Times)
Editorial: Ignorance, denial won’t solve debt woes (Tribune)
Last week, more than 100 community members, educators and city and school officials came together to share a meal and a vision for a future of equal opportunities for all children in Berkeley schools.
An estimated 30,000-40,000 people headed to Shattuck Avenue on Sunday for Berkeley’s first Sunday Streets event which saw 17 blocks, from Haste to Rose, closed to traffic and open to pretty much everything else: from scooters, to strollers, from bikes with triangular wheels to roller blades, as well as people playing music, doing yoga, whipping hula hoops, eating, laughing, running and playing.
Angel Jaramillo, a 4th grader at John Muir Elementary School, has never swum at Berkeley’s Willard pool. His family sometimes take him to the Richmond Plunge. But, he said, he hopes that by the time he’s in 7th grade he will be able to swim at Willard — and he’ll be bringing his snorkeling mask.
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