The awardees will study in Brazil, Chile, England, India, Japan, Mexico, Nigeria, South Korea, Sweden, Taiwan, Trinidad and Tobago, and Tunisia.
This year’s Latinx Welcome for students celebrated the campus’s progress toward becoming a Hispanic-Serving Institution.
That Latin American Institute summer program prepares K–12 instructors to bring new knowledge into their classrooms.
Historian Kelly Lytle Hernández was honored for her book “Bad Mexicans,” which looks at the Mexican Revolution from both sides of the border.
UCLA social demographer Anne Pebley discusses her findings, including which sociodemographic traits tend to predict who gets deported.
The program, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Education, gives awardees the opportunity to study aspects of a society or societies.
UCLA Labor Center brings together 60 labor and immigration leaders for San Diego-Tijuana border tour
Visits to a migrant shelter and job training center illuminated how racial and labor justice intersect across borders.
The Autonomous University of Queretaro recently opened a labor center that will adopt its UCLA counterpart’s approach to research and community engagement.
A UCLA-funded study models the toll of heat and dehydration on the human body along the unforgiving routes used by Latin American migrants.
The labor migration expert is the new director of the Center for Mexican Studies.
The awardees will conduct research in Japan, Ghana, Ethiopia, Morocco, Rwanda, Spain, France, Mexico and the Philippines.
Despite a government initiative to improve access to end-of-life painkillers, dispensing levels in the wealthiest areas still far outpace the rest of the country.
Librarians and staff will present dozens of virtual events designed to help students, faculty, staff and others access the library's resources and advance knowledge.
Having witnessed the struggles of her own family and others, Melissa Rios learned early on how education, poverty and health are linked.
“Through Positive Eyes,” which runs Sept. 15 through Feb. 16, 2020, aims to help end the stigma around HIV/AIDS and empower people who are living with the virus.
The study might actually underestimate the country’s homicide rate because many murders may be unreported or attributed to other causes of death.
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.
“South of No North: Gato Negro Ediciones,” is a dynamic installation of risograph prints and runs until Dec. 9.
“It’s critical to educate the next generation of scientists to understand how and why our climate is changing, and what measures must be taken to adapt,” said professor Alex Hall.
Psychologist Patricia Greenfield’s “Weaving Generations Together” is on display at Powell Library through Dec. 15.
“Journalism in Mexico: A Deadly Occupation” will be held Wednesday, Oct. 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the Billy Wilder Theater in the Hammer Museum at UCLA.
Once the lingua franca of Mexico, Nahuatl was eventually overtaken by Spanish. Today, the Aztec language is spoken only by 1.5 million people in Mexico, many of whom live in the state of Veracruz on the western edge of the Gulf of Mexico.
The research found that although cases were handled swiftly, there were failings in protecting the rights of defendants, providing police oversight and investigating crimes.
Sixteen urban planning students from the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs worked on a research project to assist and inform Mexico City officials and their consultant on ways to improve life in Tacubaya.
This professor of art history and Chicana/o studies received the 2016 Gold Shield Faculty Prize, given by the Gold Shield Alumnae of UCLA to a mid-career faculty member with outstanding accomplishments.