Alumnus Kevin Albert’s donation will establish a fund to provide permanent resources for fellowships.
California law could be amended to allow Los Angeles to extend rent protections to units that are not currently rent-controlled, including properties built since 1979.
California’s economy is expected to continue to grow faster than the U.S. economy, but the report indicates that growth at the state and national levels will be weaker in 2020.
Chancellor Gene Block said the new report “allows us to demonstrate how every dollar invested in UCLA pays substantial dividends back to people throughout our state.”
UCLA Magazine: For more than 30 years, the Riordan Programs in UCLA's Anderson School of Management have helped low-income high school students envision a brighter tomorrow.
Potential threats, such as trade and global risks, could affect the United States and California economic outlooks, the report stated.
New UCLA-led research demonstrates the financial benefits of using sources such as groundwater.
An economic model developed by two professors suggests affirmative action programs can boost economic output, if done right.
Philippe Bourgouis and Rosa Matzkin join the organization of scholars, artists and innovators, which was founded in 1780.
During the Winston C. Doby lecture, the co-founder of the United Farms Workers outlined a history of civil rights and encouraged the audience to keep fighting for justice.
UCLA study, which was based on an analysis of the most effective approaches to paid family and medical leave, shows how unpaid leave undermines economic growth.
In a broad discussion of economic matters, Steve Mnuchin shared his thoughts on tax cuts, trade imbalance and what has him concerned about the future.
Economics professor Adriana Lleras-Muney writes about how a welfare experiment from 100 years ago offers a dramatic lesson in what really helps poor children.
For the nation, the near-term outlook is optimistic, thanks to strong equipment spending, a potential tax cut and an uptick in consumer spending.
A new book co-authored by UCLA professor of urban planning Chris Tilly challenges the “myth of inevitability” for poor working conditions in America’s largest employment sector.
Ivo Welch notes that the energy consumption to fuel the digital currency is equivalent to the consumption of just fewer than 2 million average U.S. households.
In pre-World War II Germany, sports clubs became a vehicle to spread Nazism.
Political scientist Margaret Peters says historically trade barriers meant more open immigration policies, while free trade meant more immigration restrictions.
The third quarter report notes that the economy has grown, despite the chaos in Washington, D.C.
In this Q&A, he explains how ending DACA would harm economic growth, the role immigrants play in the economy and what should happen next.
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.
The awards recognize the work of journalists whose contributions illuminate subjects in business, finance and the economy for readers and viewers around the world.
Law professor Adam Winkler notes that justices appointed by Republicans and Democrats have tended to side with business interests in cases before the court.
Economist Jerry Nickelsburg on how the Nordic nation overcame a deep financial crisis through improved regulation, higher bank equity requirements, and strict financial stress tests.