Debate is raging over whether those who caused chaos at the Milo Yiannopoulos protests were from the left or the right.
At UC Berkeley there is clearly a double standard for what is protected as free speech.
BPD's chief outlines the department's response — which some saw as a lack of action — to the "Feb. 1 riot."
"Our campus has never experienced what it went through on Wednesday," UCPD Police Chief Margo Bennett said Friday night.
We bring you a photographs of a few of those who turned up to the Feb. 1 protests in Berkeley with no thoughts of disruption or violence in mind.
After Wednesday's violent protests, classes resumed at Cal. But it was not back to normal.
Following Wednesday night's demonstrations in Berkeley, sparked by a campus visit by conservative provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos, the Berkeley Police Department reported no arrests, two to three injuries, and damage to about 15 businesses.
UC Berkeley officials condemned the actions of agitators who invaded the campus and disrupted nearly 1,500 peaceful protesters on Feb. 1.
Protests against far-right provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos started peacefully but turned violent when anarchists turned up.
A peaceful protest against the far-right provocateur was marred by 'black-bloc' anarchists who engaged in violence and vandalism.
UC Berkeley posted this statement at 7:25 p.m. It appears in full.
Protesters forced the cancellation of far right provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos' planned talk at UC Berkeley's MLK Student Union. After the cancellation, a group of so-called 'black bloc' demonstrators fought and vandalized property in downtown Berkeley.
People's Park could see some student housing under a proposed UC plan.