A UCLA-led study highlights the misconception that white people have been most affected by premature mortality.
Data from the UCLA California Health Interview Survey also reveals the pandemic’s impact on social lives and personal relationships.
A UCLA study finds that racial, age, language and technology barriers are keeping many from optimizing remote doctor visits.
A study by researchers from UCLA, USC and Los Angeles County, suggests that the likely cause is the vulnerability brought on by accelerated aging.
In each of the 29 states with abortion restrictions, Latinas are far more likely to be of childbearing age than non-Hispanic white women.
In a UCLA study, Californians reported struggles with employment, finances and child care during the pandemic.
Students can begin applying for the new degree program in spring 2023.
The five-year award is from the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health.
Past injustices like the Tuskegee Syphilis Study are less likely to spark mistrust than poor interactions with physicians, UCLA psychologists say.
Immigrants living in California are less likely to have a gun at home, more likely to fear gun violence
Survey by UCLA Center for Health Policy Research analyzes presence of firearms at home and concerns about gun safety.
A report by the UCLA Center for Health Policy Research highlights the urgent need for mental health services.
How can we take better care of nurses?
The project, supported by a $13.6 million grant, will enroll 15,000 health care workers from medical centers across the U.S.
Research led by UCLA links prenatal exposure to specific chemicals to higher rates of eye cancer.
With climate change, these dual exposures and related health problems will only increase, say researchers who studied the 2020 fire season.
Leadership provided further clarity on recently modified COVID-19 protocols and how campus is preparing to deal with monkeypox.
V. Kelly Turner co-leads UCLA’s Heat Resilient L.A. project, which takes a multi-pronged approach that emphasizes equitable solutions to this dangerous problem.
Froines, was a professor emeritus of environmental and occupational health sciences and a renowned member of the “Chicago 7.” He was 83.
UCLA infectious disease doctors say that most people who get infected do not require hospitalization and the chance of contracting it remains “very low.”
“Policies and cessation strategies must be tailored to fit the population,” said UCLA’s Sean Tan. “A one-size-fits-all framework doesn’t work.”
UCLA’s Dr. Annabelle de St. Maurice discusses the safety and efficacy of the vaccines, which are now available to children as young as 6 months.
More than half of Californians who aren’t vaccinated are still worried about side effects, a new report finds.
As temperatures rise, so does the risk of serious illness. UCLA doctors tell you how to protect yourself and your loved ones.
While many municipal climate plans cite extreme heat as a threat, few propose any comprehensive strategy to address it, a UCLA-led analysis shows.
The research, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, suggests declining trust in public health.