A new exhibition in San Francisco envisions the Bay Bridge as a massive vertical farm and Treasure Island seeded with water-purifying "jellyfish houses."
A clever commentary on the Bay Area's crazy real estate market.
California's largest public works project is finally open to traffic.
The San Francisco peep show closed Monday. A former stripper remembers the empowering atmosphere, even amidst a grueling schedule.
According to a controversial 1885 map, it was rife with gambling parlors, opium dens, and plentiful houses of "white prostitution."
Nighttime images show the gradual spread of the tremendous wildfire, which is burning brighter than the city lights of Reno.
Just for starters, it could cut off San Francisco's water supply.
Officials say they will move with a worker training program, despite a court ruling that stopped just short of invalidating the line.
Officials say that the ban is necessary to protect people's privacy. Is that so?
The state is relying on cities to figure out how to cut emissions in their region. Will it work?
They'd have a clearer mission, political autonomy, and access to new revenue.
The Savernack Street Gallery lies behind an inaccessible San Francisco storefront, and can be seen through an aperture about 0.5 inches wide.
The San Francisco police are taking their anti-bike-theft efforts to social media.
Stand at the perfect spot, and this trick-filled utility box blends seamlessly into the streetscape.
A story told in dots.
Will more fully baked transportation projects be put on hold in hopes that Musk's still-fictional idea works out?
In other toilet news, Juggalo porta-potties are disgusting, a Japanese toilet is hackable, and a man allegedly bombs a gas-station commode with a skunk.
Orbs of colorful plastic, action figures and LEDs are popping up throughout San Francisco like the interstellar disco balls.
This week, Bay Area art lovers were treated to paintings made from real animal poo "carefully hand-picked from local farms."