Supported by a grant from the NEH, curators will draw from multiple collections that help tell the story of Mexican-American lives from 1940 through the present day.
Peers and former students celebrated UCLA’s Gregory Schopen, who ‘has transformed our understanding of Buddhism more than any other scholar.’
Arcadia Fund grant will help open access to rare manuscripts from St. Catherine’s Monastery.
UCLA professor says in new book, “Satan in the Bible, God’s Minister of Justice,” that Satan was not originally presented as the implacable enemy of God.
UCLA Library scholars worked with partners at St. Catherine’s Monastery and the Early Manuscripts Electronic Library on the five-year Sinai Palimpsests Project.
Program opens Sept. 5 with the world premiere of “David’s Quilt,” featuring 15 L.A.-based composers including one UCLA faculty member and three graduate students.
“How to Make the Universe Right” presents a stunning installation of painted religious scrolls, ceremonial clothing, and ritual objects of the Yao, Tày, Sán Dìu, Sán Chay among others.
Carol Bakhos is a professor of late antique Judaism and Jewish studies in UCLA’s Department of Near Eastern Languages and Cultures. Born and bred in Brooklyn, New York, Bakhos says people are often surprised when she says she is not Jewish.
The Pourdavoud Center for the Study of the Iranian World will be the first center in the Western Hemisphere that aims to advance the knowledge of ancient Iranian languages, history and religions.
Law professor Aslı Bâli explains how a previous effort following 9/11 called National Security Entry-Exit Registration System failed to achieve its goals.
The UCLA Sephardic Archive has acquired one of the most significant collections ever assembled chronicling Los Angeles Sephardic Jewish history.
Sociologist Jeffrey Guhin says that in teaching concepts like morality, religious and secular thinking are more alike than they seem.
Professor Khaled Abou El Fadl on how Sufi music — and especially the Sabri Brothers — have been bridging the divide between Islam and the West.
During the Muslim holy month, dates and water are provided for celebrants to break the fast each evening, and prayer services are offered on Wednesdays and Fridays.
Koutouratsas, a palliative-care chaplain at UCLA Medical Center, Santa Monica, in a candid 'In the Green Room' interview.
Jared Diamond, UCLA’s Pulitzer Prize-winning professor of geography and an astute intellectual observer of human life in multiple practices, faced a standing-room-only audience who came to hear his compelling lecture titled 'The Evolution and Function of Human Religion.'
A Los Angeles County Superior Court judge, Dhanidina is the first Muslim judge in California.
Rabbis have been ruling on copyright law since the dawn of print, law professor Netanel makes clear in his new book.
History professor Nile Green writes about a group of young Iranian students and their amazing experiences of shared learning and fellowship with their hosts in early 1800s London.
A panel of UCLA experts examine the causes and consequences of the terrorist attacks in Paris and how to deal with ISIS.
As part of an international competition, they created the “Safe Spot” campaign to undermine the recruiting tactics of the Islamic State group by using the Internet to foster ideals of acceptance, safety and community.
Hear from UCLA faculty experts in a conversation at the UCLA School of Law.
Dean Marcelo Suárez-Orozco writes that Americans should listen to how Pope Francis balances compassion and adherence to rules.
UCLA Byzantine art history and archaeology professor Sharon Gerstel has devoted much of the last year to studying how architectural changes in Byzantine churches enhanced the performance of religious music.
Professor Carol Bakhos, director of the UCLA Center for the Study of Religion, discusses 'Divine Election: Exploring the Function and the Quandary of Elective Monotheism in Judaism, Christianity and Islam' on May 28.