Luis Perez has finally won the right to remain in the United States permanently, thanks to assistance from many members of the law school family.
#UCLAForAll funds will help ensure undocumented and international students have enough money for class materials, housing, food and other support services.
The decision to rescind DACA puts the future of nearly 800,000 young people in question, including an estimated 600 to 700 UCLA students.
More than 400 people attended the event, which featured an array of speakers from UCLA, the community and local government.
Highlights from NBC News, Hollywood Reporter, New York Times, KTTV-TV, Christian Science Monitor, Los Angeles Sentinel and others.
Lecturer Jared McBride on how U.S. immigration officials repeatedly failed to investigate and remove European war criminals.
Ending the program would have profound implications for the U.S. health care system and the education of the next generation of health care leaders.
Professor Abel Valenzuela will be responsible for implementing recommendations of a UCLA advisory council and for informing the campus community about important policy changes.
Political scientist Margaret Peters says historically trade barriers meant more open immigration policies, while free trade meant more immigration restrictions.
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.
Panelists at UCLA event noted that now is the time for everyone who supports immigration reform to advocate for those who are undocumented.
Under the direction of professor Ingrid Eagly, the students helped immigrant mothers and children detained at the South Texas Family Residential Center prepare for their interviews.
Research shows that Americans favor citizenship for those already here, but worry about allowing more in.
Hiroshi Motomura, Michelle Huneven and Aydogan Ozcan were selected for the distinguished prizes that go to scholars, artists and scientists in the United States and Canada.
Second annual Quality of Life Index shows how residents feel about some of the Trump administration’s policies and also includes opinions on traffic, cost of living and gentrification.
Dean Gary Segura sees parallels between California history and current national debate over immigration.
Historian Kelly Lytle Hernandez corrects the revisionist history of Operation Wetback, which in fact eased immigration law enforcement in the U.S.-Mexico border region.
Five young people trained as health ambassadors by the Dream Resource Center, a project of the UCLA Labor Center, will be kicking off a statewide wellness tour focused on immigrant health beginning Saturday, March 25, and continuing through May.
When protests erupted after President Trump signed his executive order on immigration last month, more than 200 UCLA School of Law students jumped into action.
Law professor Aslı Bâli explains how a previous effort following 9/11 called National Security Entry-Exit Registration System failed to achieve its goals.
A standing-room-only crowd gathered Wednesday, Jan. 18, in Little Tokyo in downtown Los Angeles to hear two UCLA scholars with expertise in immigration law and the historic underpinnings of the Japanese-American incarceration.
Law professor Khaled Abou El Fadl asks what message the government was trying to send when it flagged his passport and held him for 40 minutes without questioning.
In a letter sent today, University of California President Janet Napolitano joined leaders of the California State University and California Community College systems to allow the nation's students known as Dreamers to continue their education.
Conservatives appear to imagine Syrian refugees as smaller because they believe forceful military action against terrorism will prevail.
UCLA research report shows the candidate’s voters live in communities less affected by immigration from Mexico and trade with China.