Alexander Coward publishes a manifesto saying he is “blowing the whistle on the UC Berkeley mathematics department” for trying to get rid of him.
Questions of race and ethnicity are hard to answer, and even risky to ask. We asked them anyway, and here’s what people on the UC Berkeley campus had to say.
It’s a shortcut (of sorts) that almost nobody knows exists—but it’s possible to become a lawyer without law school. Just ask the apprentices.
“All we have to do is realize that social and emotional learning is not just a nice add-on for our children’s education, but a crucial must-have if we want to prevent such atrocities.”
The RADICAL program combines education, community outreach, and audience engagement to bring people to live performance.
Questions of race are inevitably questions about power and privilege—and about whether differing perspectives, informed by different experiences, can ever be sensibly resolved.
"Growing a boy or girl from XY or XX chromosomes requires constant interaction with the environment, which begins in the prenatal soup and continues (with) dance recitals, baseball games and cafeteria dramas that ceaselessly reinforce" the gender-divide.
A Berkeley geophysicist says he was struck by a “bolt of insight”: The magnitude 11 earthquake caused by the asteroid could have set off nascent volcanoes all over Earth.