BERKELEY'S NEWS • OCTOBER 01, 2022

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District 7

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Despite being asked to vacate her position as District 7 BART Board of Directors member in mid-March due to discrepancies about her home address, Lateefah Simon will continue to serve on the board.
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Despite being asked to vacate her position as District 7 BART Board of Directors member in mid-March due to discrepancies about her home address, Lateefah Simon will continue to serve on the board.
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District 7 BART Board of Directors member Lateefah Simon was recently asked to leave her position due to discrepancies about her home residence.
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District 7 BART Board of Directors member Lateefah Simon was recently asked to leave her position due to discrepancies about her home residence.
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Berkeley activists have been struggling to obtain bathroom access on Telegraph Avenue since at least 1968.
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Berkeley activists have been struggling to obtain bathroom access on Telegraph Avenue since at least 1968.
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During the November general election, Berkeley community members elected four Asian American officials, which seems to be the most to ever serve Berkeley at one time, including the first Asian American City Council members in 41 years.
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During the November general election, Berkeley community members elected four Asian American officials, which seems to be the most to ever serve Berkeley at one time, including the first Asian American City Council members in 41 years.
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Tuesday's midterm election will bring out Berkeley residents, students and staff to polling stations to decide the fate of measures, propositions and representative seats on local, state and national levels.
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Tuesday's midterm election will bring out Berkeley residents, students and staff to polling stations to decide the fate of measures, propositions and representative seats on local, state and national levels.
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Cecilia “Ces” Rosales, a candidate for the Berkeley City Council's District 7 seat, generated controversy by using a photo of community members without their consent in campaign materials and by identifying herself as the “1st Asian Candidate for Berkeley City Council in 40 years.”
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Cecilia “Ces” Rosales, a candidate for the Berkeley City Council's District 7 seat, generated controversy by using a photo of community members without their consent in campaign materials and by identifying herself as the “1st Asian Candidate for Berkeley City Council in 40 years.”
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“Rigel has been a progressive champion for UC Berkeley students as well as the surrounding community,” de León said in an email. “(He) is the candidate best positioned to balance the interests of the students, the university, and the city.
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“Rigel has been a progressive champion for UC Berkeley students as well as the surrounding community,” de León said in an email. “(He) is the candidate best positioned to balance the interests of the students, the university, and the city.
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Bartlett, who represents District 3 in South Berkeley, was pulled over by Berkeley Police Department officer Stephanie Cole for allegedly running a red light July 19. He immediately identified himself as a City Council member, told Cole that he actively supported pay raises for Berkeley police officers and disclosed information about a closed-session City Council vote on officer contracts.
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Bartlett, who represents District 3 in South Berkeley, was pulled over by Berkeley Police Department officer Stephanie Cole for allegedly running a red light July 19. He immediately identified himself as a City Council member, told Cole that he actively supported pay raises for Berkeley police officers and disclosed information about a closed-session City Council vote on officer contracts.
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“A few days ago, I didn’t know what we were gonna do,” Worthington said. “I was focused on ‘Is there someone who can take this job and will they be successful.’”
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“A few days ago, I didn’t know what we were gonna do,” Worthington said. “I was focused on ‘Is there someone who can take this job and will they be successful.’”
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In 1982, Berkeley voters approved a ballot initiative to change the date of the municipal elections from April to November in order to increase voter turnout, according to Berkeley City Councilmember Kriss Worthington.
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In 1982, Berkeley voters approved a ballot initiative to change the date of the municipal elections from April to November in order to increase voter turnout, according to Berkeley City Councilmember Kriss Worthington.
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