Since 2014, there have been 1,022 housing units built, across 17 projects, according to the latest "housing pipeline" report issued by the city. About 842 units, in 15 projects, are expected to be done by 2020.
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.
Rather than functioning as an alternative route for Interstate 80, San Pablo needs to serve the people who live, work, shop and go to school in our community.
The new proposal could result in hundreds of housing units on the Ashby BART parking lot, narrower tree-lined streets, and new intersections. Learn more at a community meeting tonight.
A block of Shattuck Avenue in downtown Berkeley could see major changes in the next few years with the construction of an eight-story, 209-unit housing complex between Channing Way and Durant Avenue.
1310 Haskell St. was the subject of a protracted battle and became the poster child for the Nimby vs Yimby debate. Now the first of three newly built homes on the lot has listed for $1.3 million.
Existing office space in Berkeley can be old and funky while the demand is for modern and open-plan. And, compared to San Francisco and Oakland, the economics of building new here don't pencil out, say experts.
45,000 new households and 33,000 new jobs are forecast to be coming to the San Pablo corridor by 2040. Two counties, 7 cities, 12 miles and at least a dozen years: all are factors in preparing the area for that growth.
Asphalt and car lanes would be replaced with grass, playgrounds, seating and eating areas — transforming what is now concrete into a pedestrian and bicycle pathway.
[Sponsored] To understand how East Bay housing will play out in the years ahead, Red Oak Realty created a 'live' map that tracks new residential developments that are planned, approved and under construction.
Instead of identifying structures of significance on a case-by-case basis, the city is taking this blanket approach to the downtown Berkeley district. It will send a message to developers: Nothing can be built.
The designer hopes that games such as 'North Berkeley' will help those who play them better identify and understand the concerns of the different constituencies around specific debates.