The 1920s home was built by Paul Theodore Beygrau, an artist, designer and jack of many trades, and is listed at $1,195,000.
Faced with a student housing crisis in the middle of a general housing crisis, Cal is jumping on public-private partnerships with local developers.
At Annabelle Candy Company in Hayward, business is sweet(s). The 67-year-old, 60-employee company still makes candy bars the old fashioned way.
A February 2016 proposal to build 43 condominium units at the Claremont Hotel on a parking lot is facing stiff opposition from Berkeley neighbors.
While San Francisco has numerous homes costing more — way more — than $4 million, the East Bay only has a handful at any given time.
Many homeowners in the East Bay find themselves with impressive amounts of equity, but tapping it is something to approach carefully, say experts.
160 Bay Area residents are taking part in a new Airbnb program, unwittingly facilitated by Donald Trump, that helps people offer shelter to refugees.
The Panoramic Hill compound Walter Steilberg designed in 1922 is up for sale; also on the market: a 1910 Arts & Crafts gem by Walter Ratcliff Jr.
City staff say there are too many referred projects designed to ease Berkeley's housing affordability crisis, and priorities need to be set.
New data shows that as buyers strive to land a home in the East Bay, a surprising number are making all-cash offers at the limited number of homes for sale.
New data shows that Berkeley has the eighth-highest rent of 30 Bay Area cities, and with insufficient new housing, there's no sign it's going anywhere but up.
Fire season started May 29, and city and fire officials are ramping up efforts to help residents in the East Bay hills do everything possible to safeguard their homes.
It used to be the desirable homes were those in the hills with killer views. Increasingly, however, buyers are looking for convenience and walkability in the flats.
The Hotel Durant is no more — after a makeover and some upgrades, the newly named Berkeley Graduate has some quirky touches and is still very much rooted in its city.
In a hot market, the tactic of 'egregious underpricing' serves home sellers well because it attracts a number of buyers and creates a competitive situation.
Buyers competing over the short supply of homes on the market in the East Bay are using every technique available to get their offers accepted.