The donation from alumna Stacey Nicholas create a permanent funding source for WE@UCLA, which was founded in 2017.
Class of 2019 medical students across the country learned which hospital has accepted them for residency, or advanced training in their chosen specialty.
In her latest book, UCLA’s Kara Cooney notes how a ruler’s gender matters far less than whose agendas are served.
The report highlights needed improvement in housing policies and employment opportunities to ensure that incarcerated women and their families successfully adapt.
“Thanks to Iris [Cantor], generations of women have been empowered to take command of their health and inspired to get involved,” said medical school dean Kelsey Martin.
The Advocates for Women’s Empowerment and Leadership Reception was co-hosted by Carol Block at the chancellor’s residence.
The UCLA Chicano Studies Research Center is home to the publication’s archives, selections of which are on display at the Autry Museum as part of Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA.
A new report by UCLA’s WORLD Policy Analysis Center examines all 193 countries that are members of the United Nations.
UCLA-led study comparing lyrics in songs atop the hip-hop charts and rap songs that are shared on social media shows that “pro-social” messages are also popular.
Just 42.3 percent of freshmen characterized their political orientation as middle of the road — the lowest figure since the survey began in 1966.
Miriam Posner writes about how get-girls-to-code initiatives that aim to fix tech’s gender imbalance may unintentionally help reinforce it.
“MAO to NOW: Photographs by Stephen Verona” features 32 images contrasting China in 1980 with China in 2014. The exhibition runs from May 15 until Sept. 11.
The research found that the phenomenon holds true around the world — and that when people hear two women laughing together, they are likely to assume the women are friends.
A new report by the UCLA Luskin Center for innovation highlights quality mentoring as a key strategy for reducing inequality.
UCLA education professor Linda Sax undertook a study to better understand who women’s college students are today and to identify how they’ve changed over time.
Better mentorship, revised performance reviews and more transparency are among the recommendations shared at a recent UCLA conference that attempted to figure out how to increase the number of women in tech.
Featuring speeches by the executive vice president of Magic Johnson Enterprises, an ESPN host and three women who founded companies, the event held on campus spotlighted the importance of women as difference makers.
UCLA professor Linda Sax is leading a multi-institutional study that could help determine ways to increase the low numbers of women, in particular women of color, in college computer science programs.
A group of nursing students and faculty members on an educational mission were enthusiastically welcomed in Havana following news of closer relations between the U.S. and Cuba.
The Fowler Museum will be hosting a free concert by UCLA's own Balkan Women's Choir, Superdevoiche, on Thursday, March 14 at 6 p.m. Led by famed Bulgarian singer and choral conductor Tzvetanka Varimezova, Superdevoiche offers traditional...