New study co-authored by a UCLA professor underscores the importance of public engagement and trust during health crises.
Nation, World + Society
Researchers from UCLA and two other universities estimate that 7,200 people who don’t currently have housing could require critical care.
One of the resources offers access to data on how the pandemic is affecting incarcerated people and correctional officers.
Sociologist Victor Agadjanian has worked as a Portuguese-Russian interpreter for Soviet medical missions in Africa and even underwent yearlong training as a witch doctor in Mozambique.
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.
The site provides access to a detailed list of statutes, rules and executive orders that address key areas of concern related to COVID-19.
The escalating effects of the coronavirus pandemic have reduced the first-quarter 2020 forecast of GDP growth to 0.4%.
Senior economist David Shulman writes that the pandemic is “both a supply shock and a demand shock on the economy.”
UCLA doctoral student Leydy Diossa-Jimenez has overcome the odds of geography and health to become a scholar, while helping others learn to advance their educations.
The former dean of the Harvard Kennedy school argued that morals should matter in international relations.
Alumna Jasmine Sankofa is applying international human rights concepts to change U.S. laws and policies that cause unjust harm to incarcerated people of color — especially women.
Lynn Vavreck and Chris Tausanovitch have been surveying Americans to discover what drives voters.
Ellen DuBois’ “Suffrage: Women’s Long Battle for the Vote” is timed to celebrate the centennial of the 19th Amendment
Dov Waxman says the the center should be known for world-class scholarship on Israel, and also known for its ability to bring different sides together.
A California Policy Lab study could help officials understand how targeted job training programs could prevent homelessness.
Lawyers, scholars and activists will examine how human rights laws can be used to seek redress for the harm caused by climate change.
Rivlin received the UCLA Israel Studies Award for his leadership promoting tolerance.
At a UCLA Luskin Lecture Series event, historian Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz explored the roots and consequences of America’s “gun love.”
Sociology professor Abigal Saguy explores the history of this term, from the earliest days of the gay rights movement, to today, when it has been adopted by other movements.
Centennial Initiative project shares research with students, teachers and schools across Los Angeles.
Researchers found that Himba have the highest rate of “extra-pair paternity.” The term refers to a case in which a child is born to a married couple, but the husband is not the biological father.
The findings may help health care professionals better assess those with autism and schizophrenia.
The Bunche Center for African American Studies was key in bringing the annual State of Black California meeting to campus.
Academic librarians from across the nation will participate in a three-week session in July featuring lectures, panels, workshops and field trips.
Solutions to lower health risks for students and faculty include stretch breaks and more open classrooms.