Filmmaker Ann Kaneko found connections between Indigenous communities, the camp and their shared experience of forced removal.
The acting chair of UCLA’s theater department covers the subject from 1619 to the present.
Redmond lent her voice to a four-part documentary series called “By Whatever Means Necessary: The Times of ‘Godfather of Harlem.’”
The Center for Oral History Research’s special website documents more than a dozen business owners’ stories of success, challenges and perspectives on history.
UCLA alumna Janna Ireland finds hidden beauty in her book “Regarding Paul R. Williams: A Photographer’s View.”
Editors Ibram Kendi and Keisha Blain discuss “Four Hundred Souls: A Community History of African America, 1619-2019” and the importance of community history.
These 10 titles span from unique anthologies to spotlights on civil rights activists to celebrations of exceptional artists and other topics.
Records contain correspondence the UCLA alumnus sent to King during the Civil Rights era and Bunche’s reflections on King’s assassination.
UCLA faculty share their thoughts on King’s provocative rhetorical inquiry during a time that has tested our institutions and selves in unprecedented ways.
UCLA Film & Television Archive is home to more than 100 materials featuring the civil rights icon.
History shows universities like UCLA bring Americans closer together and move our nation forward.
Johnson, who won a gold medal in the decathlon in 1960 and later helped found the Special Olympics, died today at his home in Sherman Oaks.
UCLA anthropology professor Jason De León is raising awareness about the stories of the people who migrate across the Sonoran Desert between Mexico and the U.S.
Shannon Speed, director of UCLA’s American Indian Studies Center, notes that for the first time there are mainstream calls to finally address structural inequality.
A Bruin guide to some of this month’s most intriguing events at UCLA.
A UCLA Luskin Center for History and Policy report tracks the state’s history of restricting and expanding the franchise.
Lane Ryo Hirabayashi, 67, passionate advocate for honesty about the incarceration of Japanese Americans
Hirabayashi was the first professor in the United States to hold an endowed chair focused on the wartime confinement of Japanese Americans.
Part of the Fowler Museum’s online collection, this mask helps commemorate National Hispanic Heritage Month.
Marcus Hunter, UCLA professor of sociology and African American studies, collaborated on the draft of a recently introduced congressional resolution.
A new Latin American Institute workshop aims to help teachers inspire their students to think about how history gets written.
In this Q&A, historian Brenda Stevenson helps explain the special relevance the holiday commemorating the end of slavery has this year.
The Outfest UCLA Legacy Project — the world’s largest publicly accessible collection of LGBTQ films — contains some 41,000 irreplaceable items of motion picture history.
As professors were forced to change how they teach, the Fiat Lux seminars provided a platform to also change what they taught to help students understand the crisis.
UCLA scholars like Darnell Hunt, Robin D.G. Kelley and Kimberlé Crenshaw, among others, have shared their knowledge with media to help people understand what’s happening.
Faculty leaders voice their support for those fighting to end state violence against people of color
The heads of academic units dedicated to social justice renew their commitment to ensuring their research, teaching and service are not complicit with the expansion of the police state.