Talking with Emiko Saraswati Susilo, director of Gamelan Sekar Jaya, a Balinese music and dance company tucked unobtrusively into a South Berkeley neighborhood.
Murals are a fixture of Berkeley, but they come and go. Here is a selection that appeared last year and thus far in 2017.
A wooden trunk from the Tule Lake internment camp has wound up at the Berkeley Historical Society. It belongs to a family with deep roots in Berkeley.
The city will contribute $3.3 million to the $54 million it will cost to rebuild the popular family camp.
The Pathways Project includes short-term measures — including two new living facilities — and a long-term plan for ending homelessness in Berkeley.
Know where this is? Take a guess and let us know in the Comments — that’s where we announce the winner too!
After a set-back, a blighted corner in West Berkeley has come to life with a vibrant mural depicting animals and nature.
The man who believed in saying hateful things to get to know people worked at the New York Times before becoming happily homeless for decades in Berkeley.
Maybe all the rain we've had helped the wisteria... whatever it was, the blooms are spectacular this season.
Ken Stein's collection of several thousand political buttons tell a compelling tale of Berkeley's contempoarary history.
Over the last two years, the city of Berkeley has been moving from an emergency services approach to homelessness to one that's focused on getting people into long-term housing.
Berkeley Considers allows Berkeley residents to tell City Council what they think.
If you think you know where this is let us know in the Comments — that’s where we announce the winner too.