The UCLA Luskin Center for Innovation has offered wide-ranging guidance on the statewide mandate to test drinking water for lead.
A UCLA study found that more than half of countries don’t protect workers who report discriminatory treatment based on race or ethnicity.
Affluent neighborhoods use more energy and reap greater benefits from government incentive programs, a new UCLA study shows.
Ananya Roy, director of the Institute on Inequality and Democracy, works with community organizations and social movements to address societal challenges.
A new UCLA report recommends that California extend economic recovery funding to all workers.
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.
A UCLA-led research team analyzed data from Los Angeles and Indianapolis since the stay-at-home restrictions began.
Researchers say crime declines and trust increases when officers work alongside residents to build relationships.
UCLA psychology professor Vickie Mays is working with members of Congress to improve data collection around the pandemic.
UCLA study notes that the restrictions are even tougher for those without sufficient access to groceries and safe physical distance.
Half of apartment dwellers in the city say they have been exposed to unwanted secondhand smoke in their homes in the last year.
The United States is one of 11 countries that do not mandate some form of paid leave at the national level.
The county is on pace for just 52% of households to respond, down from about 63% in 2010.
Without a change in course, the 2020 count may be "one of the most incomplete census enumerations in history," says UCLA’s Paul Ong.
UCLA's Quality of Life Index found that the young and economically stressed are far less optimistic about their opportunities.
The legal victory is part of the UCLA Criminal Defense Clinic's broad efforts to protect prisoners from infection.
The center, which is part of UCLA School of Law, has compiled an online resource that tracks issues at the intersection of the pandemic and food law and policy.
“Entire neighborhoods will face economic uncertainty, and a public health crisis is not the time to ignore their needs,” said UCLA’s Sonja Diaz.
A new survey shows that despite deep concern, most Angelenos trust the response of local officials to the COVID-19 pandemic.
The California Complete Count committee instructs students who may be back home due to the coronavirus to report the address where they usually live while at school.
Till von Wachter, director of the California Policy Lab, says that even with the CARES Act prolonged large-scale unemployment may still be hard to reverse.
One of the resources offers access to data on how the pandemic is affecting incarcerated people and correctional officers.
Census undercount of Latinos could cost L.A. dearly in funds for critical health and social services
If 10% of the Latino population were not included, Los Angeles County could lose out on over a half billion dollars.
A California Policy Lab study could help officials understand how targeted job training programs could prevent homelessness.
At a UCLA Luskin Lecture Series event, historian Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz explored the roots and consequences of America’s “gun love.”