With “Napoleon” storming into theaters, we ask UCLA doctoral student Wilfrid Grandhomme about the infamous emperor.
The bequest intent epitomizes retired administrator and adjunct professor Tom Lifka’s longtime service to the university.
UCLA scholars contributed to Getty project, which makes 16th-century Indigenous Mexican knowledge and culture available online.
Filmmaker Ross Lipman talks about his in-depth look at “Crossroads,” which will be shown at the Billy Wilder Theater July 30.
A faculty member for more than 50 years, he was a renowned expert on the Armenian Genocide.
Professor Michael Rothberg, a 2023 Guggenheim Fellow, examines how people and societies recall traumatic historical events.
Landmark 1960s anti-discrimination laws intended to increase wages for women may have been more effective than previously thought, UCLA research shows.
The historian and author discusses her ongoing research and her new book, “What Sorrows Labour in My Parent’s Breast?”
From books, graphic novels and podcasts to narrative films and documentaries, staff members recommend their top picks.
Historian Kelly Lytle Hernández was honored for her book “Bad Mexicans,” which looks at the Mexican Revolution from both sides of the border.
“The Power of Nature,” edited by the UCLA anthropologist, explores how people have responded to volcanoes, epidemics and droughts.
Ada Lovelace published the first description of a computer program; a UCLA doctoral student is using AI to reveal her forgotten story.
Research by John Thomas and others led to posthumous honors for policemen who served in the early 20th century.
Fifty years ago today, the celebrated author joined students in Royce Hall to talk about his work and his relationship with the slain Black activist.
In an interview, the UCLA professor of education also explores why some are trying to limit teaching about race and racism.
The UCLA Anderson Forecast’s signature brand of analysis is proving more vital than ever.
In 1992, with racially charged violence erupting across L.A., Bruins gave Angelenos a chance to talk.
Q&A with Professor Kal Raustiala, whose new book illuminates the life and legacy of the only UCLA alumnus to receive the Nobel Peace Prize.
Renee Tajima-Peña, who will present her landmark 1987 documentary at the Academy Museum on Dec. 4, discusses her filmmaking and activism.
Kelly Lytle Hernández’s ‘Bad Mexicans’ comes at a time when L.A.’s politics reckon with racism.
The collaboration between the Islamic studies program and UCLA Library continues to enrich the field and the world.
A reinvented UCLA journal casts new light on an old world.
UCLA archaeologists Giorgio Buccellati and his wife, Marilyn, have traveled together on a 60-year journey that led them to the hidden treasures of a lost city in Syria.
UCLA houses one of the most comprehensive archives of aerial photography in the world. Now, a new website is bringing these majestic images to the masses.
It just simply wouldn’t be the Rose Bowl. Here, a valentine to an icon as it turns 100.