Repatriation of Judaica texts serves as catalyst for UCLA Library-hosted symposium.
Augmented reality exhibition places viewers in midst of WWII-era forced removal of Japanese Americans
‘BeHere / 1942,’ presented by the Yanai Initiative of UCLA and Tokyo’s Waseda University, runs from May 7 to Oct. 9.
Michael Beckerman will deliver the inaugural Lowell Milken Lecture in Jewish Music on May 3. The event is free and open to the public.
The events, organized by UCLA’s Promise Armenian Institute and its campus partners, are free and open to the public.
Miriam Matthews’ personal papers, oral history and photo archive show how she shaped Los Angeles.
The former Bruin integrated baseball and changed history on April 15, 1947, when he took the field for the Brooklyn Dodgers.
UCLA labor studies faculty discuss the history and key lessons we can learn from the labor champion.
The UCLA Luskin Center for History and Policy interviewed three historical observers to help provide important context and framing for the Russian invasion of Ukraine.
Recordings from the educator and activist’s speeches are part of Ronald K. Brown and his company’s newest dance work.
Bruins recommend works for education and enjoyment to celebrate throughout February.
The past becomes personal for UCLA students studying the experiences of Japanese Americans imprisoned by the U.S. government during World War II.
UCLA legal scholars have long used these methods to examine shifting attitudes toward racial justice throughout U.S. history.
UCLA faculty and alumni contributed ideas, expertise and artworks to the $100 million revitalization project.
For two decades, Rev. James Lawson Jr. — one of King’s close friends and a fellow civil and labor rights leader — has taught a course on King’s signature method for social reform.
The Librarian of Congress annually selects the United States’ most influential motion pictures for this honor.
The building, which is named the UCLA James Lawson Jr. Worker Justice Center, will house labor research, teaching and service for decades to come.
In her new book, “The Good Kings,” UCLA’s Kara Cooney draws parallels between pharaohs and present-day authoritarians.
In “An Afro-Indigenous History of the United States,” Kyle Mays reframes U.S. history.
The globetrotting UCLA professor explores shipwrecks to study the relationship between ecology and enslavement in the former Danish West Indies.
UCLA-led critical mission studies program creates a new model to understand the past, present and future.
On Oct. 17, UCLA’s Asian American Studies and Asia Pacific centers will help mark the event’s 150th anniversary.
In its third year, the Modern Endangered Archives Program has also launched an open access website.
Jordan Bretzfelder, a UCLA doctoral student, proposed the idea while completing a summer internship at the Lunar and Planetary Institute in Houston.
Marissa López’s app, “Picturing Mexican America,” will display archival images of 19th century Mexican L.A. connected to the user’s location.
As Bruins begin to populate Westwood Village again, now is the perfect time to revisit its history.