New claims for unemployment benefits fell more than expected to their lowest level since 2008.
One in four global respondents — including the United States — reported paying officials a bribe in the last 12 months.
New guidelines can shave an average of $50 off your monthly gas and electric bill.
While numerous California cities have been hit hard by the effects of the recession, the Bay Area seems to be bouncing back just fine.
A report released Tuesday indicates that Silicon Valley is not only returning, but exceeding the heyday of dot-com boom job growth.
Holding multiple jobs is hardly a rarity these days. Most people who do so, though, aren’t collecting two state paychecks.
Despite sky-high rental prices, San Francisco is being heralded as a paragon of affordable housing.
Outside Lands wants to sell 10,000 more tickets each day — and is willing to sweeten the deal for The City.
Trash scavenging in The City is illegal, yet it’s a creative way for some of our poorest residents to get by.
Spot gas prices have already gone up 34 cents following Monday night’s Chevron refinery fire in Richmond.
Santa Clara County currently ranks as the nation’s strongest job market, with San Francisco right behind it in job growth.
Your wallet knows, your bank account knows, and now you know: Bay Area rents are higher than ever.
Residents and activists toured Richmond’s foreclosed and abandoned properties to get a glimpse inside the city’s housing woes.
Time is running out for a deep-pocketed savior to swoop in and save Candlestick Point State Recreation Area.
A UCLA report peering into California’s economic future predicts our housing market will see a nice bump — but not until next year.
A California company that makes body scanners is doing quite well for itself, and it doesn’t care if you hate them.
You want a smack in the face? Like, Dave-Chapelle-in-Rick-James-garb slap in the face? I’m pretty sure recent gas prices achieve that.
Would you pay $9.94 for a box of Cheerios? How about $8 for an 18-pack of corn tortillas? Nobody would. Except the State of California.
As temperatures rise and summer looms, Bay Area families may be shut out of their favorite camping spots.
A shortage of young vines is making vintners scramble to expand amid rising demand for California wine.
With a lower unemployment rate and better job growth, Texas is scoring while California can’t seem to move the ball.
With the power of the Occupy movement behind them, even the little man can get the attention of his mega-bank.