A new report predicts growing numbers of apprehensive Latino immigrant parents in California will disenroll kids from public health programs.
UCLA sociologist Patrick Heuveline reports on the dramatic impact in the U.S. and other nations.
Research brief: A UCLA team has demonstrated that altering a key molecule used in the therapy yields superior and longer-lasting results in mouse models.
Overweight children participating in the intervention were 70% less likely to have detectable cancer cells after one month of treatment.
A UCLA-led team of researchers captured the structure of metallic glass.
The report found “meaningful progress” over past decade, but noted that child labor violations and other abuses persist.
The project is the first to use the Nobel prize–winning technology to directly correct sickle mutation in blood stem cells.
Both vaccinated and non-vaccinated personnel will be tested to gauge how well the vaccines prevent infections and lessen their impact when they do occur.
Research determined that grass with narrow leaves and high numbers of veins should be better able to withstand the drier conditions expected in the future.
Only 1 in 10 people diagnosed with this aggressive disease live beyond five years, and most current therapies have been unsuccessful in treating it.
How the fourth woman to win the prize in physics found the answer to a mystery in the stars.
UCLA’s research enterprise illustrates the incredible reach and continued impact of our scholarship.
Professors Robert Damoiseaux and Vaithilingaraja Arumugaswami led a collaboration among scientists from the U.S. and Germany.
The study, conducted in mice, opens a path for exploring treatments that combine epigenetic approaches with therapies that use the body’s natural immune response.
A UCLA report analyzes the potential economic impact of granting citizenship to immigrants who are already in the U.S. labor force.
A project by UCLA faculty envisions collaborative bicycle ‘flows’ that generate digital exhibitions.
Study finds bilingual infants become interested in speech at the same age as those learning only one language.
UCLA-led study examined conditions faced by construction and domestic workers in six countries.
The PEER Lab will host a series of free virtual events beginning April 29.
The advance could be a step toward the development of treatments for muscle loss or damage due to injury, age or disease.
The findings have relevance far beyond the Amazon River basin, where the study was conducted.
Despite the return of traffic, record-high summer heat waves and apocalyptic wildfires, the early months of spring 2020 offered a glimpse of what is possible.
Research brief: The study authors suggest that women focus more on improving their muscle mass than losing weight as a preventive measure.
The agreement will double the number of articles covered by UC’s open access agreements while supporting the mission to make research freely available.
Leading the research for UCLA are Istvan Mody, Varghese John and S. Thomas Carmichael.