The voluntary service announced by Chancellor Gene Block will eventually be made available to the entire campus community, including those receiving care through UCLA Health.
UCLA environmental researchers create comprehensive model to find out how Los Angeles County can reduce its reliance on imported water.
The Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior is one of a handful of hospitals and clinics nationwide that offer a treatment that works in a fundamentally different way than drugs.
UCLA and Los Angeles are collaborating on a new L.A. Sustainability Leadership Council to guide the city's efforts to build a sustainable future for Los Angeles.
The first episode features UCLA environmental economist Magali Delmas.
UCLA will mark World Health Day on April 7, commemorating the founding of the World Health Organization, with a wide spectrum of activities on campus focused on Depression: Let’s Talk.
The UCLA Sustainable LA Grand Challenge awarded its second round competitive research grants this month, providing $1 million to eight new projects focusing on renewable energy, transportation and urban ecosystems.
UCLA scientists have already established national and international collaborations, begun a series of studies and implemented a program that screens and treats students for depression.
New reports show how to add 1.5 million people to the county while preserving the vast majority of the area’s character and staying lower density than Manhattan.
The UCLA in Downtown Los Angeles event was the culmination of three weeks of local advocacy efforts by students, faculty, staff and alumni who canvassed the county.
The Laboratory for Environmental Narrative Strategies, or LENS, aims to spur new thinking about the role of multimedia storytelling to drive sustainability.
Gaining a better understanding the risks and benefits of antidepressant strategies in older adults could improve the quality of life of seniors.
The L.A. Energy Atlas project, a first-of-its-kind interactive website, enables policymakers and the public to sort energy consumption and emissions by building size, neighborhood and other metrics.
Lee Cooper writes about how UCLA’s Sustainable LA Grand Challenge will leverage the university’s students to make Los Angeles energy and water independent.
As part of the United Nations World Water Day on March 22, UCLA will take part in Tuesday’s White House Water Summit that aims to raise awareness of water challenges in the United States.
The UCLA Sustainable LA Grand Challenge’s first competitive research grants will go to 11 projects, ranging from developing lightweight solar panels that double as batteries to studying the costs of algae-based biofuels.
There are more than 100 research projects that will help conserve, invent and incentivize the county to fully renewable energy, 100 percent local water and a healthier ecosystem.
The plan is a key step in UCLA’s Sustainable LA Grand Challenge, which aims to move the county to 100 percent renewable energy, 100 percent local water and enhanced ecosystem health by 2050.
Brain mapping enables scientists to see in real time the processes — both normal and aberrant — at work inside our heads. The results could mean breakthrough treatments for some of the world’s most devastating diseases.
In show of support for action at upcoming global climate talks, UCLA and UC pledge to combat climate change.
The effort will encompass a 100,000-person study to discover the causes of depression, a new treatment center and a community outreach program.
UCLA environmental professors Magali Delmas and Susanna Hecht are among the climate experts, politicians and industry leaders gathering in San Diego today for a University of California climate change summit.
From Oct. 6 and running through Dec. 10, staff, faculty and students can join the challenge to reduce their carbon footprints and earn points for UCLA.
By combining never-before–released data from energy utilities with public data, UCLA researchers created a database that provides an unprecedented look at the energy-use landscape.
UCLA faculty, staff and students, with guidance from a Santa Monica architect, are building a prototype dwelling that they designed to shelter people as well as edible plants, bees, birds, lizards and even bats.