Katharine “Kitty” Young and Evan Mitchell Zepeda discovered their relatives, both civil rights icons, were longtime best friends.
In a new book, the law professor and voting rights expert argues for a constitutional amendment affirming the right to vote.
Eminent policymakers and scholars from across the country came together to explore law and policy challenges through a Latina lens.
The new center was made possible by more than $11.7 million in gifts from businessman and philanthropist Lowell Milken, a UCLA Law alumnus.
The faculty members have published research that is cited most often by other scholars in their fields.
Promise Europe furthers the groundbreaking work of the Promise Institute for Human Rights, broadening the international platform for UCLA’s research, teaching and advocacy.
As part of a panel discussion co-hosted by White House domestic policy advisor Neera Tanden and U.S. Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona
The UCLA School of Law faculty member was recognized with the ‘genius grant’ for her impactful work on race, migration and international law.
The report is aimed at ensuring access to the ballot for all eligible voters and enhancing the public’s confidence in the fairness of the election.
Michael Waterstone was a Bruin long before he returned to campus in August.
After years of foster care and incarceration, the single mom found her calling — and a welcoming space on campus.
Beydoun, who has written several books on Islamophobia, cites UCLA Law’s Critical Race Studies program as pivotal in his development as an academic.
Proposed legislation, which grew out the students’ work in a legal clinic project, would benefit small farmers who can’t afford big legal fees.
For over 20 years, the institute that bears his name has been at the forefront of research on issues involving LGBTQ people.
The honorees are Michael Berry, Scott Cummings, Prineha Narang, Alex Purves and Michael Rothberg.
More than 240 of them have been adopted, according to a new UCLA Law report.
The UCLA alumnus, an expert in disability and civil rights law, is currently dean at LMU Loyola Law School.
High-profile hearings will accompany March 2–11 events connecting U.S. social justice movements with struggles across the Americas.
The Behind Bars Data Project’s database improves on discontinued efforts by the federal government to report this information.
The constitutional law scholar became the first UCLA professor to host an AMA as he answered questions related to the Second Amendment.
The television journalist will be in conversation with Rick Hasen, founder of the project and a renowned election law expert.
Schwartz’s new book, “Shielded: How the Police Became Untouchable,” illustrates how the legal system shields officers and prevents victims from receiving justice.
Morris earned his bachelor’s degree at UCLA and went on to become a campus leader for seven decades.
Researchers found little evidence of change 18 months after the landmark Humphrey decision by the state supreme court.
Scholars agree that, even with ample evidence, prosecution could be extremely challenging at best.