The city of Berkeley expects to spend more than $20 million in the next year on a range of ambitious infrastructure projects funded by Measure T1, a $100 million bond that won landslide support from voters in 2016.
Many Berkeley streets are in disrepair, bumpy and deteriorating. Which street do you think is the worst? And don’t miss the map to show which streets are in the queue for repaving.
The city put out its requests for bids to repave streets so late in 2018 that it either got no bids or ones that came in way over the projected cost. Which street is the worst paved? Take our reader poll.
Renovations, which includes a major seismic retrofit, are expected to take 12-18 months.
Community members may be able to weigh in on the future of the Berkeley pier as soon as January, city staff reports.
Originally slated for completion in November 2016, the renovations are now expected to wrap up in December, according to the city.
Berkeley made some improvements, with more to come, to the intersection of The Alameda and Hopkins Street. Drivers have slowed down, making it safer for pedestrians.
Don’t miss our guide to May 16 council highlights: federal funding and an armored van for police that’s been disputed by activists, infrastructure updates, the Library Board, more.
A series of workshops starting Saturday will let community members passionate about improving Berkeley’s aging infrastructure share input to help guide a new influx of cash.
Damaged tide tubes mean water doesn’t drain quickly from Aquatic Park, and that leads to flooding.