The program drew from the expertise of more than two dozen speakers from film and television studios, law firms, talent agencies, new media powerhouses and venture capital companies.
The report examines hiring of women and minorities for 200 theatrical film releases in 2015, as well as 1,206 TV, cable and digital platform shows from 2014–15.
The new livestreamed interview series called “Office Hours” will launch Jan. 19 and showcase prominent artists and entertainment executives sharing wisdom and advice.
They created a website and searchable database that highlights African-American actors, crewmembers, writers and other artists who were making films in the early 1900s.
Hanson, a cinephile who attended many of the archive's events, launched the archive's popular series, "The Movie that Inspired Me."
Associate Adjunct Professor John Simmons in the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television received a Creative Arts Emmy Award last week for outstanding cinematography for a single-camera series as the director of photography.
UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television professor Myung Hee Cho helped create a new musical show for Shanghai Disney's fairytale castle.
Filmmaker Francis Ford Coppola returned to UCLA, his alma mater, to run an experimental workshop to test his concept for Live Cinema, a new kind of movie-making that combines the best of filmmaking, television and live theater.
Two-time Academy Award winner Quentin Tarantino gave the keynote speech at the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television’s 14th Annual Design Showcase West Saturday.
Owen Husney, who teaches music business at UCLA Extension, recalls what made Prince’s music so different, negotiating the first record deal and how his experiences with Prince influence his teaching.
Los Angeles music attorney Dina LaPolt represents recording artists, songwriters, producers, musicians, authors and writers, and teaches a UCLA Extension class, “Legal and Practical Aspects of the Music Business.”
The study’s authors write that while the 2016 Academy Award nominations generated headlines and attention, they merely hint at systemic problems that reach every sector of the industry.
The UCLA Library’s Special Collections staff have recaptured some of Hollywood’s finest hours in collection of 48 Los Angeles Times photographs of Academy Awards ceremonies from the 1950s to 1970s.
The Ziffren Center for Media, Entertainment, Technology and Sports Law will expand UCLA Law’s highly regarded programs through curricular innovations, research support, new programming and hands-on skills training.
The season will include performances of “Lainie’s Cabaret at UCLA: Celebrating Frank Sinatra … 100 Years,” “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” and Rodgers and Hammerstein’s “Carousel.”
A record number of students from all over the world recently completed Anderson School of Management's annual MEMES Summer Institutes.
Comedian Kate Clinton’s “coming out” remembrance, coverage of the watershed 1993 march on Washington and the story of murdered transgender teen Fred Martinez are just a few examples of the remarkable new digital portal.
Panelists will be Olympian Rafer Johnson, Dodgers great Tommy Davis, former Fox Broadcasting exec Ron Taylor and UCLA lecturer Paul Von Blum.
Kal Raustiala writes in an op-ed that the jury was incorrect and that copyright law is intended to create incentives for artists to produce new creative works, not ensure basic fairness.
First quarterly report for 2015 says the U.S. economy “looks like an island of stability in a very volatile world.”
A few days after host Neil Patrick Harris joked the Oscars honored “Hollywood’s best and whitest,” entertainment insiders addressed the lack of diversity in the industry.
UCLA analysis of movies and TV shows in 2012 and 2013 reveals that race and gender representation in Hollywood is out of step with the rest of America, its authors say.
Allyson Nadia Field writes about how 100 years ago the racist film inspired black filmmakers to respond and that the film still resonates because the country still grapples with achieving racial justice.
Some of the world’s most talented, up-and-coming young jazz musicians call UCLA home as students and fellows of the Thelonious Monk Institute of Jazz Performance.
With an office full of antique projectors known as “magic lanterns” and a conviction to retell media history, Erkki Huhtamo has pioneered the field of media archaeology.