The change is part of a $10.3 million effort to reconfigure Shattuck and improve safety and traffic flow.
Cyclists may eventually be able to roll through stop signs if there is no other traffic nearby.
As downtown Berkeley streets are reconfigured, the city is asking the public to weigh in on what one of the revamped stretches should be called.
The city overhauled its residential parking permit system in July — putting applications online and ditching the old bumper stickers — in an effort to modernize the program. But the transition wasn’t easy.
The stretch of Sixth Street that was described last year as like driving through a former war zone has a new, smooth surface. The work is part of a range of paving projects around the city.
Berkeley police handled at least 10 crashes in July that resulted in injuries to pedestrians or cyclists, according to preliminary data.
Police briefly detained a man on the platform and three trains did not stop at the station during the investigation.
USS Cal Builders is disputing the charges, saying BART made numerous changes to the plans which led to the delay.
BART is asking riders to get onboard with Clipper cards — and removing paper ticket sales from four of its stations to spur the transition. The transit agency says it will phase out all paper ticket sales in 2020.
The new system will allow Berkeleyans to purchase and renew permits, as well as pay fines instantly via the internet.
The Alameda County Transportation Commission and Caltrans are working with officials from Berkeley and Emeryville to improve safety and traffic flow where Interstate 80 meets Ashby Avenue.
The city of Berkeley is hard at work on a range of paving projects around the city. Last week, Berkeleyside asked the city for a list and has put them on a map.