Bay Area scientists and planners are hoping to shake loose some new solutions to rising seas by inviting in some of the best minds of the design world.
The San Francisco Bay is our region's dominant geographic feature.
A protozoan pathogen appears to have killed thousands of sharks, rays and fish in the San Francisco Bay this spring.
A yellow-brown blanket covers the Berkeley Aquatic Park lagoon.
Leopard sharks and bat rays are dying by the hundreds and washing ashore all around the Bay. A pathologist at the California Department Fish and Wildlife thinks he may know why.
Australian tube worms are now widespread in brackish waters of the San Francisco Bay.
It’s bursting with fish, birds, marine mammals — and people. How did so many come to see the Bay as lifeless?
Hardly anyone knew about the plant called sea-blite when it lived on the shores of the San Francisco Bay. No one noticed when it disappeared. Now, thirty years after it went locally extinct, a freelance coastal ecologist sets out on an unlikely mission to bring it back.
Residents of the Bay Area’s nine counties have passed a $12-per-year parcel tax to raise $500 million toward wetlands restoration and other Bay shoreline improvements over the next 20 years in what will be a historic influx in funding for the Bay.
Get Dirty is the first rule at Crab Cove. Second is discover crabs and curlews in the Bay’s oozy silt. Third, bring a change of shoes.
Vote yes on Measure AA to ensure the future health of the San Francisco Bay.