A UCLA-led study highlights the misconception that white people have been most affected by premature mortality.
In a UCLA study, Californians reported struggles with employment, finances and child care during the pandemic.
UCLA health policy researchers predict that the need for these support services will only grow as California’s population ages.
The five-year award is from the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health.
The research is timely because of discussions among policymakers and insurers about when and whether telemedicine appointments should be reimbursed.
Immigrants living in California are less likely to have a gun at home, more likely to fear gun violence
Survey by UCLA Center for Health Policy Research analyzes presence of firearms at home and concerns about gun safety.
A report by the UCLA Center for Health Policy Research highlights the urgent need for mental health services.
Luskin School professor Ian Holloway is among researchers working with health officials to develop evidence-based strategies.
In California, more than half need extra assistance, but 4 in 10 of them aren’t getting it, UCLA research shows.
UCLA psychologist Martie Haselton and Jaimie Arona Krems, from Oklahoma State University, explain how evolutionary social science influences the debate.
Supported by $15 million in state funding, the Latina Futures, 2050 Lab will inform policymaking in education, health care and other areas.
“Policies and cessation strategies must be tailored to fit the population,” said UCLA’s Sean Tan. “A one-size-fits-all framework doesn’t work.”
More than half of Californians who aren’t vaccinated are still worried about side effects, a new report finds.
California and Los Angeles will play a critical role in ensuring reproductive rights, panelists said.
The research, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, suggests declining trust in public health.
A UCLA report prepared as part of the California 100 initiative helps point the way toward greater access and equity for state residents.
Citizenship, policy barriers limit access to health care for some California Latino, Asian immigrants
A UCLA study finds those who have been undocumented experience even greater levels of unequal work conditions.
The increase is attributable to drugs becoming more dangerous, rather than to drug use becoming more common, according to a UCLA study.
OD mortality rates increased during the first year of the COVID-19 crisis for all groups studied and were highest among Native Americans.
Difficulties in finding providers and getting timely care are particularly acute among bisexual women and transgender adults.
A UCLA study finds that Black and Latino Californians have the lowest rates of employer-based insurance across all groups.
Research brief: Additional services to monitor the drug’s potential side effects account for nearly 20% of its total costs, a UCLA-led study shows.
While the situation improved, economically disadvantaged patients were far less likely to return to using services at normal, pre-pandemic levels.
UCLA’s new analysis will help guide Medi-Cal as it expands coordinated care to all eligible participants in the state.
A UCLA report identifies physical and mental health burdens among the millions who care for friends and family members.