Some environmentalists want to build a solar farm atop the Doolittle dump. But not everyone is on board.
East Bay activists are pushing to replace more traffic lanes with bike lanes. But not everybody is happy about it.
The popular lake has closed four consecutive years because of toxic algae blooms—an increasing problem found around the globe.
Activists won commitments from Bay Area planners to find ways to build more affordable housing in the region.
Since rapidly increasing solar power makes little sense in Alameda right now, the answer is less driving.
After bulldozing neighborhoods early in its history, BART now wants to build communities.
A years-long project to remove highly toxic lead-based paint from 6,000 PG&E transmission towers gets started this summer in Alameda County.
Activists are driven by a sense of urgency to strengthen a new regional plan for housing and greenhouse gas reductions by 2040.
Thousands of acres of green open space in the East Bay are in danger of being gobbled up by suburban housing tracts.
As Alameda embarks on a construction boom, the city is exploring ways to protect birds from flying into glass buildings.