California’s economic growth will continue to outpace nation’s, according to the the latest quarterly analysis from the UCLA Anderson Forecast.
The country’s Latino GDP surpassed $3 trillion for the first time in 2021, a new report by UCLA researchers and colleagues shows.
Landmark 1960s anti-discrimination laws intended to increase wages for women may have been more effective than previously thought, UCLA research shows.
Economic stressors and child care shortages coincided with decreased parental involvement behaviors, according to a UCLA study.
UCLA Anderson Forecast economists say Fed policy could still trigger a brief recession later this year.
For married Black and Latino couples, interactions with friends, family and colleagues shrank even more drastically at the pandemic’s outset and recovered more slowly.
Is a college education still worth it? The chancellor and other panelists explored the question, as well as economic mobility and university rankings.
8th annual survey of L.A. residents shows second-lowest satisfaction ever with county’s quality of life
Despite a slight overall uptick, dissatisfaction remains high due to inflation, homelessness and the COVID-19 pandemic.
The latest UCLA Anderson Forecast finds that the relative strength of state’s economy is due in part to a healthy construction sector.
The UCLA Anderson Forecast’s signature brand of analysis is proving more vital than ever.
Potential action by the Federal Reserve will determine whether nation experiences a mild, short-lived recession in 2023, according to UCLA economists.
Earlier this year, the UCLA professor won the John Bates Clark Medal, one of the most prestigious honors in his field.
Inflation, rising interest rates and declining real wages are among the factors limiting growth, according to the latest UCLA Anderson Forecast.
A UCLA report looks at why Latinas left their jobs in large numbers during the pandemic and strategies for bringing them back into the workforce.
Supported by $15 million in state funding, the Latina Futures, 2050 Lab will inform policymaking in education, health care and other areas.
The findings are another troubling sign of the pandemic’s uneven impact across different communities.
According to the latest UCLA Anderson Forecast, the war in Ukraine, COVID lockdowns in China and inflation will continue to stymie growth.
UCLA’s leader said that to promote job growth and social mobility, traditional four-year higher education and credentialing and certificate programs should play key roles.
Dr. E. Dale Abel, Robert Bjork and Rosa Matzkin were honored for their distinguished and continuing achievements in original research.
In a discussion moderated by UCLA’s Jim Newton, the two leaders express differing perspectives on a range of California issues.
In year 7 of UCLA survey, L.A. residents express lowest-ever satisfaction with county’s quality of life
Scores declined in each of the nine categories covered by the annual report.
When states increased their minimum hourly wage by $1, divorce rates declined by 7% to 15% among those earning low wages.
In a new report, UCLA researchers recommend extending eviction protections for all, until unemployment figures reach pre-pandemic levels.
UCLA labor studies faculty discuss the history and key lessons we can learn from the labor champion.
Just as the economic impact of COVID-19 was waning, Russia’s invasion of Ukraine injected an additional layer of uncertainty into the forecast.