By opening a plant in West Berkeley last year, this maker of phone booths is an anomaly, given the decrease in the number of manufacturers in the city.
In this episode of Nosh's video series Meet Your Maker, we spoke to Minh Tsai, founder of Hodo, a company in West Oakland that makes organic tofu and yuba.
Despite initial resistance, a neighborhood group held its first active-shooter drill in Berkeley. One participant said she now knows what to do if it happened for real.
Highly regarded by her peers, Hogan has done hundreds of audits, all aimed at making Berkeley city government function better. Her plans now include picking up jazz singing again.
Diana Gameros opens for Mexican superstar Natalia Lafourcade at the UC Theatre Tuesday; Irene Young joins brimming cast of women for breast-cancer fundraiser at the Freight Sunday.
At this West Berkeley workshop, young girls and teens learn how to use their imaginations and sophisticated equipment to build anything they can dream of.
While many Berkeley residents are aware of the danger of earthquakes, few consider that they are at risk for a megafire, which could spread from the hills to the flats in minutes.
We meet some of the team that funds and publishes the 106-year-old Berkeley High Jacket, in spite of the challenges of producing a print newspaper.
At a community event in Berkeley, volunteer fixers revive the practice of repairing rather than discarding — and share a little know-how along the way.
Some people who spend time in the storied Berkeley park acknowledge the need for housing but worry about the park's future; others say the plan should not go ahead, period.
Communing and taking selfies with llamas and therapy dogs proved a popular way for students to decompress during a high-pressure time of year.
The "Hamilton" star, who came to town this week to support BHS, advised students at his old school to aim for "a rigorous pursuit of being exactly who you are."
Secrets, and sometimes deceptive practices, are revealed when a house goes up for sale and home inspectors peer into basements, attics and behind electrical panels.
When Coille Hooven first came to Berkeley in 1970 she knew she’d found her home. Since then, the porcelain artist has garnered a loyal following.