Block received the Chairman’s Award from the Los Angeles Business Council a day after regents approved UCLA’s Gayley Towers redevelopment project.
The latest UCLA Anderson Forecast finds that the relative strength of state’s economy is due in part to a healthy construction sector.
Professor Dana Cuff and colleagues wrote the legislation, which streamlines the development of affordable and mixed-income housing for teachers and support staff.
A look at the stories in UCLA Magazine’s spring issue.
UCLA minds across campus are seeking solutions to one problem: How to affordably house all the state’s residents.
Housing & Hospitality and Residential Life recently the honors from the Association of College and University Housing Officers – International.
UCLA's Quality of Life Index shows that sky-high housing prices most worry respondents — especially younger people and renters.
Highlights from Los Angeles Times, New York Times, Washington Post, KPCC-FM, Associated Press, CNN and others.
Fifty-five percent of respondents said they, a close friend or family member had considered moving from their neighborhood because of rising housing costs.
For the nation, the near-term outlook is optimistic, thanks to strong equipment spending, a potential tax cut and an uptick in consumer spending.
The UCLA Asian American Studies Center has launched the Suyama Project to gather and make available online evidence of resistance among Japanese Americans forcibly removed from their homes during World War II.
Expanding density incentives, streamlining site plan review and altering financing rules are three key ways to create more affordable housing, Paul Habibi writes in the Los Angeles Times.
Urban planning policy analyst Joan Ling, an adjunct professor at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs, takes part in a Zócalo Public Square discussion at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, June 23.
UCLA Luskin researchers asked former foster youth and youth in the juvenile justice system to use photos to capture the difficulties of transitioning to independent adulthood.
The current forecast picks up where March's left off, predicting "normal growth" in the 3 percent range through 2016. In California, the unemployment rate will continue to drop.