The study showed that household medical costs were 30 percent higher, and the likelihood of medical debt was doubled, when an adult had lived through three or more adverse experiences during childhood.
Nation, World + Society
The inaugural UCLA Distinguished Lecture in Philosophy was presented by free speech scholar Rae Langton, a professor from the University of Camrbridge.
The event, to be held Oct. 10 at Royce Hall, will be part of the Luskin Lecture Series, which fosters public discussion on issues related to the betterment of society.
Foreign retaliation to U.S. tariffs disproportionately affects Republican-leaning counties, report finds
The aggregate yearly loss to the U.S. economy from the trade war is about $7.8 billion, according to a working paper by a team of economists that includes UCLA professor Pablo Fajgelbaum.
The report predicts weaker housing markets into 2020 in California. One bright spot in the outlook is investment in intellectual property, which consists largely of software development; film and TV production; and corporate research and development.
In her latest book, UCLA’s Kara Cooney notes how a ruler’s gender matters far less than whose agendas are served.
At a Zócalo Public Square/UCLA Downtown event scholars said legal and political realities make it difficult to remove a president, even if he’s broken the law.
UCLA researchers told subjects to treat their weekend like a vacation, then gauged happiness on Monday. A working paper says it pays off.
With the book “Chocolate Cities,” UCLA professor Marcus Hunter seeks to incite new understanding of black life in America.
The UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs’ Latin American Cities Initiative brings urban planning students, educators and practitioners into a multinational conversation.
Nine in 10 lack insurance.
Those who keep finances separate are likelier to split up and be less satisfied, according to a working paper from researchers at UCLA Anderson, Notre Dame and University College of London.
UCLA professors Marjorie Kagawa-Singer and David Hayes-Bautista participated in a Zócalo Public Square/The California Wellness Foundation discussion.
The paper, which was presented to state lawmakers, will guide the conversation about expanding coverage as the state takes steps to revamp the system.
UCLA's Kal Raustiala and Richard Anderson and two journalists discuss whether the U.S. is truly a democracy and whether democracy is itself prone to authoritarianism.
In his speech, Chile Eboe-Osuji highlighted the United States’ history of leadership in international tribunals and justice.
Homicidios están borrando las ganancias en la esperanza de vida entre los hombres mexicanos, según estudio de UCLA
En 2010 y 2011, 8,943 hombres de 15 a 50 años de edad en Chihuahua fueron asesinados: tres veces el número de muertes entre las tropas de los Estados Unidos en Irak desde 2003 y 2006.
A self-imposed quest for a perfect time to enjoy an indulgence often means missing out on actually having a good experience, research finds.
UCLA’s Institute on Inequality and Democracy hosts new course for graduate students across campus interested in battling housing injustice.
Middle East expert James Gelvin says that while both presidents wanted to decrease U.S. military presence, Trump’s actions have been more driven by impulse than strategy.
Since their birth in the turbulent late ’60s, UCLA’s four ethnic studies centers have made waves far beyond campus. As they celebrate their 50th anniversary, their mission to use advanced research to bring about social justice takes on added urgency.
Legal scholars on Zócalo/UCLA Downtown panel see corporations and defendants gaining protection, while reproductive rights and affirmative action wither.
In its decade of work, the clinic has trained 400-plus volunteers and helped more than 2,800 people secure things like employment, housing, and education.
California teens who volunteer and engage in civic life are healthier, aim higher in education, study finds
Researchers discover a significant gap by race and income between those who are interested in and those who participate in civic activity.
The study also found that people who were more conservative tended to have a higher “conspiracy mentality.”