The case for why the police, the Ferguson case prosecutor and pretty much everybody else can be biased without even realizing it.
Among its benefits: lower blood pressure, strengthened immune systems, reduced loneliness, and measurably improved outlooks on life.
After California Regents approve increase of up to 28 percent over five years, epic battle shifts to the political corridors of Sacramento.
The oil company said its website would “blaze the trail for a new model of corporate-sponsored, community-generated news”—but Richmond election results suggest voters preferred the real news site produced by aspiring journalism students.
Berkeley Adventure Playground is one of only a few “junk playgrounds” in the U.S. where fun—and anarchy—reign. “A bit like Lord of the Flies,” observed one mom. “But in a good way.”
As part of its celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Free Speech Movement, UC Berkeley explores protest songs past, present and future.
Critics say controversial comedian is a poor choice, but Chancellor Dirks cites freedom of speech and vows to welcome him.
Leaving behind a foundation to advocate for “death with dignity,” she wrote, “If we change our thoughts, we change the world!”
Does anybody really understand cryptocurrencies such as Bitcoin? Apparently yes: Why a Berkeley grad student, who is becoming a specialist in the field, predicts it could “grow by billions.”
Voters overwhelmingly opt to cut many drug possessions and other crimes from felonies to misdemeanors, and one week later it’s already having a dramatic effect. But is that good or bad?
New “indigestibles” rest in your gut for a week where, activated by stomach acid, they track the food and medicine you’re taking and send that data to a remote device outside your body.