In his award-winning book, UCLA professor Benjamin Madley meticulously details state-sanctioned killing and also intrepid resilience.
In this Q&A about her new book, UCLA history professor Kelly Lytle Hernández highlights how decades of discriminatory policies gave rise to this dubious distinction.
“The New Criminal Justice Thinking,” which UCLA’s Sharon Dolovich edited with professor Alexandra Natapoff of Loyola Law School, includes 14 essays by scholars, sociologists and criminologists who train their eyes on the system’s hidden corners.
UCLA’s Leah Boustan looks at how the influx of millions of black workers from the South reshaped labor markets and neighborhoods in the North and West.
This year's Alden-Berg Lecture will feature Benjamin Madley, UCLA associate professor of history and American Indian studies. He is the author of "An American Genocide: The United States and the California Indian Catastrophe."
The UCLA Luskin Center for Innovation presents the award-winning author and environmental thought leader on Monday, Nov. 14, 5 to 7 p.m.
Rogers Brubaker’s new book expands on public discussions of identity around Caitlyn Jenner and Rachel Dolezal.
The research found that although cases were handled swiftly, there were failings in protecting the rights of defendants, providing police oversight and investigating crimes.
More than 400 — from English to Duala — according to UCLA Library staff who created an infographic to illustrate.
Dr. Gary Small's advice for maintaining a healthy memory isn’t so different from what an internist might suggest to maintain a healthy body: Eat right, exercise and get enough sleep.
Grand Central Publishing, a division of Hachette Book Group, announced the acquisition of "Coach Wooden and Me."
Sarah Abrevaya Stein's 'Extraterritorial Dreams' tracks the immigration of Sephardi Jews from the Ottoman Empire.
For a child, getting a library card for the first time is a tangible expression of growth, opportunity and responsibility. It's a pre-driver's license of sorts.
After reading the book over the summer, new students participated in activities last week aimed at deepening their engagement with it.
In ‘Imagining Extinction,’ English professor Ursula Heise asks why people care about endangered species, why some animals become symbols and what that reveals about us.
Lubow reads from his new book, 'Diane Arbus: Portrait of a Photographer,' at the Hammer Museum.
The all-time Bruin basketball great has been a prolific writer and advocate for equality.
A new book co-edited by UCLA Luskin professor Laura Abrams gives a voice to volunteers, including prisoners, who donate their time to improving lives.
Author, critic and UCLA emerita English professor Carolyn See, 82, died July 13 in Santa Monica as a result of congestive heart failure.
The professor of history and art history is recognized for her article examining the controversy surrounding Belgium's Royal Museum for Central Africa.
Inveterate readers on staff at the UCLA Library recommend their favorite books in UCLA Library Staff Picks.
Gerstel was honored for 'Rural Lives and Landscapes in Late Byzantium,' the product of more than 20 years of fieldwork in Greece.
'The Affect of Difference: Representations of Race in East Asian Empire' offers a new perspective on the history of race and racial ideologies in modern East Asia.
The concept of separating students by sex as a tool for education reform has fallen into a minefield of limited and dubious data as to its effectiveness.
Wong, director of the UCLA Labor Center, recently edited a book with the Rev. James Lawson, a renowned civil rights activist who worked closely with Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and helped launch key campaigns for social justice.