In 1918, Cal students found their campus transformed by not one but two wars.
Cheng’s trio of color projections, which depict the evolution of different civilizations, are “video games that play themselves.”
We went to hear Ben Shapiro’s speech so you wouldn’t have to.
How a Cal-educated engineer taught the hippie generation to stop worrying and love technology.
Peter Oboyski, collections manager at the UC Berkeley Essig Museum of Entomology, shows us how to properly mount a moth or butterfly.
The award-winning documentary began following the Oakland Police Department before Ferguson and kept going through the department’s sex scandals and disarray.
A coterie of researchers and educators at UC Berkeley’s Labor Center are using their skills to aid the labor movement as it fights to regain relevance.
The UC Berkeley graduates are among the 120,000 Japanese Americans who were incarcerated in internment camps during World War II.
New technologies might help protect us from some of the worst hazards of aging.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife and National Marine Fisheries services announced this week that Gov. Jerry Brown’s proposed twin tunnel project won’t kill already imperiled fish. But the project still faces other obstacles.
That summery pool chlorine smell might actually signal troublesome levels of bodily fluids, which according to researchers, react with pool disinfectants to create a chemical compound with surprising effects.
Jack Dairiki shares his account of the atomic bombing and describes his extraordinary journey to Cal.