Halal beef, free-range chicken, cage-free eggs, organic produce, and local ingredients find their way into Mexi Cali Shawarma, kimchee-aioli wings, hot-link-and-Diablo-sauce sandwiches, sangria, and other Sideshow Kitchen menu items.
Thursday’s Briefing: Sen. Al Franken Resigns, Bashes Trump; Home Prices Soar Again Amid Housing Shortage
Plus, rent prices finally fall in Oakland and Berkeley.
The 2018 election is shaping up as a fight between two of the city’s most influential groups.
But not everyone is benefiting.
Wednesday’s Briefing: Peralta Kills A’s Laney Ballpark Plans; Berkeley Council Votes to Make Affordable Housing a Right
Plus, Alameda unveils new fire station.
Ten unique beers from ten different breweries will be premiered at the party.
After leaving newspapers behind, Tim Kawakami and Marcus Thompson II now helm a subscription-based internet site that’s off to a fast start.
Among women, breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer and the second leading cause of cancer death. Fortunately, treatment has improved dramatically in recent years, and women today stand a better chance than ever before of beating breast cancer. To benefit from advances in science, women need to catch any cancer as early as possible —and that requires regular breast screenings with mammography. Many women avoid getting a screening because they worry about what it might entail, but Dr. Heather Greenwood, Assistant Professor of Clinical Radiology in the Breast Imaging section at the University of California, San Francisco, explains that there's nothing to fear in getting a breast screening—and, when early detection is the key to effective treatment, that it could save your life.