Dean Eileen Strempel and alumnus Stephen Handel share insights on how to best serve neo-traditional students.
In the new book he co-wrote, Salzman reveals the hidden rules that govern who owns what — from the reclining space behind airline seats to HBO passwords.
Johnson, a student affairs officer in the architecture and urban design department, has also written a children’s book starring her son.
Safiya Umoja Noble, co-director of the UCLA Center for Critical Internet Inquiry, is committed to re-imagining technology and championing racial and economic justice.
UCLA alumna Janna Ireland finds hidden beauty in her book “Regarding Paul R. Williams: A Photographer’s View.”
These 10 titles span from unique anthologies to spotlights on civil rights activists to celebrations of exceptional artists and other topics.
Megan Rosenbloom reveals the dark history of anthropodermic bibliopegy.
UCLA’s Laura Gómez, a renowned scholar of race and ethnicity, provides essential context for today’s politics in “Inventing Latinos: A New Story of American Racism.”
The linguistic anthropologist is co-editor of a new book that brings together 27 academics to analyze and understand the language of our political moment.
Celebrating prominent African American women who played a critical role in the fight for women’s suffrage.
The “Feminist Bibliographies” conference will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. in the main conference room in the Charles E. Young Research Library.
Ellen DuBois’ “Suffrage: Women’s Long Battle for the Vote” is timed to celebrate the centennial of the 19th Amendment
Sociology professor Abigal Saguy explores the history of this term, from the earliest days of the gay rights movement, to today, when it has been adopted by other movements.
Wondering how to woo your crush this Valentine’s Day? When it comes to love, don’t wing it — take a lesson from the birds (and bees) instead.
Nobel, who is a plant physiological ecologist, is the world’s leading authority on the environmental biology of agaves and cacti.
In a Q&A, UCLA’s Ramesh Srinivasan talks about the intersections between society, politics and culture through the lens of technology and the internet.
Susannah Rodríguez Drissi’s “A Latin Poet’s Guide to the Cosmos” offers insights into the nature of language and identity, as well as the relationship between sound and meaning.
Sarah T. Roberts profiles the hidden workforce that monitors objectionable material on the internet, often to its own detriment
UCLA’s Monica Smith tracks the ways metropolitan hubs in different parts of the world emerged unrelated to one another, but in similar forms.
In this Q&A about their book, UCLA faculty Douglas Kellner and Jeff Share discuss the role critical media literacy plays in our information-overloaded world.
Q&A with UCLA’s Adam Romero and co-author Abbie Goldberg about their new book on marriage dissolution.
“Collisions at the Crossroads: How Place and Mobility Make Race” also provides insight into the history of Southern California’s Inland Empire.
In her latest book, UCLA’s Kara Cooney notes how a ruler’s gender matters far less than whose agendas are served.
With the book “Chocolate Cities,” UCLA professor Marcus Hunter seeks to incite new understanding of black life in America.
Analysis of the 2016 election by Lynn Vavreck and co-authors John Sides and Michael Tesler dispels some myths about the contest.