The funds will be allocated to scholarships and COVID-19 emergency support.
“We’re proud to be assisting UCLA, which helps all people with the same high level of care,” said Mark Wittcoff.
The center, formed thanks to a $6.75 million gift, will foster artistic creativity, scholarship, performance and cultural expression.
The donation from Ken and Linda Suslow will help UCLA's Chase Child Life Program and create a patient emergency fund at UCLA Health.
The gift to the Luskin School of Public Affairs will advance global understanding of what makes governments effective.
The gift from Robert and Toni Crisell highlights the legacy of and artistic practice of the 20th-century Southern California wood engraver and naturalist.
The late Bernice Wenzel and Wendell “Jeff” Jeffrey, both UCLA professors, were well known for their longtime commitment to the university.
The gift is the largest ever contribution that a tribe has made to a law school and one of the biggest in history from a tribe to a university.
There have been 225 recipients of the scholarships since 1989. Another 13 recipients will begin their studies in the fall.
The former Bruins basketball player has committed $500,000 through his foundation — matched by a $500,000 UCLA Centennial Term Chair Match.
The Kellie Newcomb Hepper and Jeffrey Hepper Centennial Scholarship is open to undergraduates in any field who are struggling economically.
The gift will advance research being led by professors Anne Rimoin and Grace Aldrovandi.
The gift will support Herb Alpert School of Music cello students and UCLA’s Center for the Art of Performance.
The gift will support research aimed at understanding the SARS-CoV2 virus, developing methods to detect infection and creating therapies to treat infection.
Stein, director of UCLA's Leve Center for Jewish Studies, is well known for her scholarship, writing and teaching in the field.
One group organized a crowdsourced fundraising effort; another has donated thousands of surgical masks.
The faculty position will focus on researching the disorder and pursuing new insights into its treatment.
The contribution expands a scholarship fund that Gene and Sharon Chang established in 2019.
About 81% of the gifts were less than $1,000, indicating the broad-based support for the campus’s mission.
Vice Chancellor Rhea Turteltaub discusses the factors that ignited the campaign and why there is cause for even more optimism about the campus’s future.
“Any school in the world would dream of having these instruments in their possession,” said Movses Pogossian, professor of violin.
The gift, from alumna Alicia Miñana and her husband, Rob Lovelace, establishes a hub that will engage scholars, community organizations, practitioners and lawmakers.
The funds will help the Simms/Mann–UCLA Center for Integrative Oncology expand its reach to community clinics.
UCLA’s Psychology Tower has been renamed Pritzker Hall in recognition of the gift.