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.
Charlene Villaseñor Black teaches her students that creative images can inspire empathy toward others, such as the immigrants along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Damion Thomas, a curator at the largest museum of African American culture, uses sports to tell the story of race relations.
The tennis icon spent his life fighting for the oppressed. A new oral history collection tells his story.
UCLA’s Robin D. G. Kelley called him “among the most prolific and brilliant historians of any generation.”
Gidra, which began at UCLA’s Campbell Hall in 1969, helped fill a media void by providing detailed historical context as well as personal narratives.
UCLA sociologist Karida Brown says the next and more important step is to protect voting rights and support reparations and anti-racist policies.
UCLA’s Eddie Cole says the full history of how enslaved Black people in the U.S. became free is not a feel-good story, which makes it vital to understanding history.
Both will contribute to the library’s collection relating to Latin American social and cultural history.
UCLA’s archive of the groundbreaking newsmagazine provides historical context and understanding.
The renowned concert pianist and UCLA professor reflects on how music helped her connect more deeply with her Jewish heritage.
The UCLA-led project is part of Mapping Jewish L.A., a partnership between the Leve Center, community archives.
The pandemic has prompted many of us to investigate our roots. Oral history scholar Teresa Barnett shares 7 tips on how to capture these legacies.
UCLA’s Karen Umemoto and David Yoo discuss the United States’ long history of racism and exclusion.
The event will feature author Olivette Otele in discussion with UCLA’s SA Smythe and Dominic Thomas.
UCLA experts say while it’s a positive step, real progress on countering stereotypes and building equity domestically and around the world will take much more work.
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.