The meeting addressed topics ranging from how to get free masks to the factors under consideration for returning to in-person work and learning.
Theo Henderson hopes to use the position to encourage more active, mobile research methods.
Campus leaders said they plan to resume in-person classes after this move to promote the health of the Bruin community.
Classes will begin as scheduled on Jan. 3. The moves are designed to reduce the risk of a rise in new COVID-19 cases in light of the omicron variant.
Professors continued helping us better understand our world with their research, students kept excelling and UCLA showed how it helps make Los Angeles a world-class city.
The Librarian of Congress annually selects the United States’ most influential motion pictures for this honor.
The labor migration expert is the new director of the Center for Mexican Studies.
Civil and labor rights icon and 20-year labor studies faculty member to be linked with UCLA in perpetuity at a ceremony on Dec. 11.
Meet the new director of the UCLA Broad Stem Cell Research Center.
In her new book, “The Good Kings,” UCLA’s Kara Cooney draws parallels between pharaohs and present-day authoritarians.
In light of a retrospective at the Museum of Latin American Art, many are revisiting the professor’s striking public artwork.
UCLA Health pathologist Shangxin Yang shares what scientists know thus far and what the public needs to know to try to prevent infection.
The UCLA physician and film producer was honored for his humanitarian efforts, including his work to secure recognition of the Armenian genocide.
In “An Afro-Indigenous History of the United States,” Kyle Mays reframes U.S. history.
On the eve of World Kindness Day, UCLA’s Robert Kim-Farley discusses the simple acts that can help create a better world.
“It’s crucial to reach people however you can ... to tell these stories of our shared humanity,” says the newly appointed Maurice Amado Professor of Sephardic Studies.
The globetrotting UCLA professor explores shipwrecks to study the relationship between ecology and enslavement in the former Danish West Indies.
Rimoin is an internationally recognized expert on emerging infections, global health, disease surveillance systems and vaccinations.
UCLA faculty and doctoral students reflect on challenges and offer advice to undergraduates.
Wheatley, who taught from 1973 to 1992, was a member of the original Broadway cast of “All the Way Home,” which won the 1961 Pulitzer Prize.
The talks are meant to showcase the breadth of the research of younger faculty and in a way that’s accessible to all.
Kenneth Wells’ libretto for “Veteran Journeys” explores the trauma of war, family conflicts, homelessness recovery and hope.
The UCLA geriatric psychiatrist escaped the Nazis as a child and became a leading Alzheimer’s researcher. She died in her sleep on Oct. 1.
As a graduate student, Kreiman was inspired by how the UCLA community helped rescue her academic career, which got her started in university governance.
Dr. Helena Hansen, Dr. Keith Norris and Dr. Peter Tontonoz were honored.