In this Q&A, UCLA’s Jon Christensen discusses his new study of California’s Proposition 1, which was passed in 2014.
UCLA hosted scholars and activists to master the tools of research to advance safe shelter as a human right.
A UCLA study reveals how the United States can maximize the benefits of waste-derived fuels.
UCLA graduate students spent months studying ways to make sure a pending major redevelopment effort does not displace people already living there.
Research brief: UCLA and UC Irvine researchers examined data on collisions, road hazards and weather from the California Highway Patrol and the popular traffic app.
The UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs’ Latin American Cities Initiative brings urban planning students, educators and practitioners into a multinational conversation.
The professor of urban planning in the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs challenges her students and lawmakers to rethink homelessness.
His life and 40-year career at UCLA were marked from the beginning by civic engagement, leadership and giving back.
UCLA’s Luskin Center for History and Policy welcomed community leaders to discuss Proposition 10 as part of the ongoing “Why History Matters” series.
UCLA faculty voice: Can L.A. build new parks and public spaces without gentrifying away low-income residents?
Jon Christensen and Alessandro Rigolon offer three ideas to help ensure community improvements don’t displace the people living there.
Research has implications for health and disease, teamwork and collective behavior.
Donald Shoup: If New York City charged $5.50 a day in just half its available spaces, the total revenue would amount to $3 billion a year available for services.
UCLA colleagues recall his 40 years as a researcher, teacher and mentor, which included serving on the Christopher Commission and advocacy for people of color.
Creation of the major, which will be offered beginning in Fall 2018, has been in the works for several years, in response to student demand.
Donald Shoup’s “Parking in the City,” recommends three reforms designed to improve cities, the economy and the environment.
Event at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs served as a way to one day help diversify the ranks of urban planners.
In memoriam: Richard Weinstein, former dean of UCLA’s Graduate School of Architecture and Urban Planning
Weinstein was a champion of the more experimental west coast architectural approach and helped make UCLA a leader in architectural technology.
Researchers from the UCLA Luskin Center for Innovation create a guide for making parks more user-friendly and sustainable.
UCLA Magazine: UCLA’s cityLAB is working ahead of the curve to engineer changes in the role of physical spaces in the digital era.
Shoup, the distinguished professor of urban planning and internationally renownded guru of parking, received Distinguished Educator Award from the Association of Collegiate Schools of Planning.
Economist Jerry Nickelsburg advocates long-term planning that accounts for transportation and housing policy, as well as for creating incentives for more mass transit use.
Ethan Elkind writes that not only have parking policies failed to improve mobility, they’ve made housing less affordable and hurt the environment.
Three urban planning professors note that L.A. has more land, and land value, than development, so a small land tax could raise more money for affordable housing.
As these communities rapidly gentrify, spurred in part by extension of the region’s rail network, soaring rents are pushing out the newest generation of immigrants and threatening their businesses.
Minimum parking requirements — rules that are imposed on developers of apartment buildings, among other builders, to provide parking spaces for their tenants — are partly to blame for the crisis in affordable housing in cities like Los Angeles.