UC Berkeley student senator released after arrest at immigration rally [Coco Times]
Women’s burning body found in Rockridge near Berkeley border [SF Chronicle]
City Council delays adding more “sunshine” to Berkeley elections [Patch]
Landmark Commission considers historic garden and two Victorians [BDP]
Why a moose? The Berkeley origins of Bullwinkle [California Magazine]
Berkeley: More modernism for the 1950s middle classes [SF Curbed]
UC regents approve second tuition hike in eight months, up 9.6% [Bay Citizen]
Berkeley filmmakers take on Jewish identity with new documentary [J-Weekly]
UCSF-Berkeley professor killed in San Francisco shuttle bus accident [UCSF]

Photo: Here comes the fog, by D.H. Parks/Berkeleyside Flickr pool.

Tracey Taylor

Tracey Taylor is co-founder of Berkeleyside and co-founder and editorial director of Cityside, the nonprofit parent to Berkeleyside and The Oaklandside. Before launching Berkeleyside, Tracey wrote for...

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1 Comment

  1. I love reading that the Rocky and Bullwinkle show originated in Berkeley. Thanks again, berkeleyside.

    I resisted Rocky & Bullwinkle for a long time, seeing it as a boys’ show. My four brothers loved it. The item shared here on Berkeleyside reports the death of one of the show’s creators, a former Berkeley resident but the report was dated in Oct 2010. Still, good to read about the connection to the show.  The Oct 2010 mention says it was a morning show.  Back in Chicago, it was broadcast in the afternoon after school.  My mom constantly tried to limiit her kids from watching cartoons and she considered Rocky and Bullwinkle bad. She said the show encouraged disrespectful behavior. She might have been right. It was, maybe, that era’s equivalent to South Park or the Simpsons.  I loved the show, esp. the spy Natasha and the Fractured Flicker segments, that would revision classic fairy tales with the writers’ loopy spin.

    Memories . . pressed between the pages of my mind.