Saturday, March 23

The University of California Board of Regents tabled a vote to increase nonresident tuition Thursday. The decision comes after the Finance and Capital Strategies Committee voted Wednesday to recommenced the regents increase nonresident tuition by $762. (MacKenzie Coffman/Assistant Photo editor)
The University of California Board of Regents tabled a vote to increase nonresident tuition Thursday. The decision comes after the Finance and Capital Strategies Committee voted Wednesday to recommenced the regents increase nonresident tuition by $762. (MacKenzie Coffman/Assistant Photo editor)

The University of California Board of Regents discussed an increase in nonresident tuition, an increase in allocations for basic needs and an increase in supplemental tition for certain graduate programs at its meetings Tuesday and Wednesday. (Ashley Kenney/Daily Bruin)

UC Regents recap – March 12-13

The governing board of the University of California met for the first two days of its March meeting at UCLA on Tuesday and Wednesday. The Board of Regents discussed an increase in nonresident tuition, an increase in allocations for basic needs and an increase in supplemental tuition for certain graduate programs. Read more...

The University of California Board of Regents discussed an increase in nonresident tuition, an increase in allocations for basic needs and an increase in supplemental tition for certain graduate programs at its meetings Tuesday and Wednesday. (Ashley Kenney/Daily Bruin)

The Finance and Capital Strategies Committee approved a recommendation to the University of California Board of Regents to increase nonresident supplemental tuition by 2.6 percent during its meeting. This would increase tuition for nonresident students from $28,992 to $29,754, a difference of $762. (MacKenzie Coffman/Assistant Photo editor)
The Finance and Capital Strategies Committee approved a recommendation to the University of California Board of Regents to increase nonresident supplemental tuition by 2.6 percent during its meeting. This would increase tuition for nonresident students from $28,992 to $29,754, a difference of $762. (MacKenzie Coffman/Assistant Photo editor)

University Professional and Technical Employees-Communications Workers of America 9119, which represents about 14,000 research and technical workers in the UC, issued notice Friday that they will strike on March 20. American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees Local 3299, the UC’s largest employee union, also announced Friday it would join the strike in solidarity with UPTE-CWA 9119. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)
University Professional and Technical Employees-Communications Workers of America 9119, which represents about 14,000 research and technical workers in the UC, issued notice Friday that they will strike on March 20. American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees Local 3299, the UC’s largest employee union, also announced Friday it would join the strike in solidarity with UPTE-CWA 9119. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)

The University of California Student Association sent a letter to the state Legislature on Wednesday opposing a proposal by the UC to cap nonresident student enrollment at 10 percent per campus. (Daily Bruin file photo)
The University of California Student Association sent a letter to the state Legislature on Wednesday opposing a proposal by the UC to cap nonresident student enrollment at 10 percent per campus. (Daily Bruin file photo)

Jerry Moss, co-founder of A&M Records, donated $1 million to UCLA's Moss Scholars program, which awards full-tuition scholarships to art and music students. The donation was a part of the UCLA Centennial Campaign. (Courtesy of UCLA Newsroom)
Jerry Moss, co-founder of A&M Records, donated $1 million to UCLA's Moss Scholars program, which awards full-tuition scholarships to art and music students. The donation was a part of the UCLA Centennial Campaign. (Courtesy of UCLA Newsroom)

The 2nd District Court of Appeal’s unanimous decision determined that UCLA must act to protect its students from foreseeable acts of violence. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)
The 2nd District Court of Appeal’s unanimous decision determined that UCLA must act to protect its students from foreseeable acts of violence. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)


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