More than 450,000 people have enrolled in the 'Science of Happiness' online course taught by Keltner and others through the Great Good Science Center.
The Berkeley Art Center has put on many provocative shows in its 50-year history but now faces challenges about how to pay for its building.
George Lakoff believes Democrats are relying on the use of logic to convert voters rather than appealing to people's worldviews, or unconscious beliefs. That's a losing strategy.
The Berkeley mastermind of the Ides of Trump postcard-writing campaign talks about its impact and what he has planned for an encore.
A "Resist Trump" website founded by two UC Berkeley Law staffers has grown enormously in just a few weeks.
After the marches, what comes next? Some Berkeley activists are tied into national networks with plenty of ideas.
We provide a travel guide to the movement, from the banging of pots and the Ghostlight Project through an anti-inauguration Blue Ball and three Women’s Marches.
Sociologist Arlie Hochschild ventured from Berkeley to ask people in Louisiana why they were voting against their best interests.
A coalition of civil-rights groups and one of the nation’s largest law firms have taken on the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans), asking for a state-wide, permanent injunction to stop the sweeps which end up confiscating and often destroying the property of homeless people. In Berkeley, this lawsuit would protect homeless people living on state property, such as those who camp at the Gilman underpass.
Hundreds gather at sunrise in Berkeley, the ‘greatest little city in America,’ to celebrate unity in wake of election
Hundreds of people rose at dawn Friday to greet the sunrise together in “the greatest little city in America,” at a quintessential Berkeley event that was dubbed a celebration of shared values rather than a protest of Donald Trump’s election to the presidency.
The principal did it. The janitor did it. The students did it. At 10:20 a.m. last Thursday, everyone at LeConte Elementary School in Berkeley participated in the Great ShakeOut earthquake drill. They dropped under the nearest table, covered their heads, and held on tight.
After years of neglect, Berkeley has begun requiring nonprofit organizations renting buildings from the city to undertake and pay for long-deferred maintenance and capital improvements. About one dozen nonprofits have entered into lease negotiations with the Parks, Recreation and Waterfront department over the past few years. While a few of those leases have been signed, many have dragged on for two to four years and are still unsigned.