In his nearly year-old podcast, Liam O’Donoghue explores East Bay history, its most fascinating people and how the place changes them.
The Westbrae home has been restored with period features in mind and offers extra space in a large garage and separate livable unit.
It took the united efforts of more than 500 people to create People's Park and ensure its existence, one of the co-founders recalls.
Founded in the 1920s as the Berkeley Country Club, the Mira Vista Golf and Country Club in El Cerrito is going back to its original name.
Henry Ramsey Jr., a former Berkeley councilman and Alameda County Superior Court judge, was instrumental in bringing more city resources to seniors.
This brown-shingle duplex had to be moved to make way for the construction of the 205-unit Acheson Commons complex.
A priceless artifact from Berkeley police history turned up in a $5 box of books at an estate sale in Texas. How did it come home to Berkeley?
August Vollmer is known as the "father of modern policing." A new exhibit and in-depth book will allow more people to learn his story.
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.
M.B Curtis was an outsized character who, for a time, had an outsized influence on Berkeley.
The 120-year-old stucco building at Shattuck Avenue and Blake Street reflects Berkeley's past.
Before World War II, Berkeley had a thriving community of 1,300 Japanese and Japanese-Americans.
A North Berkeley library event celebrates punk, coinciding with The Lookouting, a four-day festival celebrating the 30th anniversary of 924 Gilman.