Wednesday, January 23

Two men were charged with causing more than $10,000 in damages after allegedly painting the statue with red and yellow paint. (Isabella Fortier/Daily Bruin)

Press release announces two men have been charged with vandalizing Bruin Bear

Two men were charged with vandalism Wednesday for damaging the Bruin Bear statue in November. Louie Torres, 19, and Willie Johnson, 18, were charged with causing more than $10,000 in damages after allegedly painting the statue with red and yellow paint, according to a press release from the district attorney’s office. Read more...

Photo: Two men were charged with causing more than $10,000 in damages after allegedly painting the statue with red and yellow paint. (Isabella Fortier/Daily Bruin)

Two men were charged with causing more than $10,000 in damages after allegedly painting the statue with red and yellow paint. (Isabella Fortier/Daily Bruin)

Jeff Ebenstein, director of Policy and Legislation for City Councilmember Paul Koretz, said the five-story building is in the early stages of development intended to maximize space for the bridge housing facility. (Joe Akira/Daily Bruin staff)

City Council to consider opening bridge housing in Chabad of Westwood to combat homelessness

This post was updated Jan. 11 at 3:41 p.m. The Los Angeles City Council is considering opening a housing project in Westwood to provide housing for homeless people. Read more...

Photo: Jeff Ebenstein, director of Policy and Legislation for City Councilmember Paul Koretz, said the five-story building is in the early stages of development intended to maximize space for the bridge housing facility. (Joe Akira/Daily Bruin staff)

Jeff Ebenstein, director of Policy and Legislation for City Councilmember Paul Koretz, said the five-story building is in the early stages of development intended to maximize space for the bridge housing facility. (Joe Akira/Daily Bruin staff)

Students in the Renewable Energy Association help develop ways to generate sustainable energy on campus. (Sim Beauchamp/Daily Bruin)

Student organization paves path to sustainability with renewable energy projects

A student-run organization aims to develop methods of generating renewable energy to help UCLA become more sustainable. The Renewable Energy Association (REA), a project-based organization that began in 2014, aims to educate the UCLA community about the importance of renewable energy and sustainability and enable students to develop solutions to environmental issues, said Ryan Condensa, REA president and a third-year chemical engineering student. Read more...

Photo: Students in the Renewable Energy Association help develop ways to generate sustainable energy on campus. (Sim Beauchamp/Daily Bruin)

Students in the Renewable Energy Association help develop ways to generate sustainable energy on campus. (Sim Beauchamp/Daily Bruin)

UCLA was named the No. 1 destination for transfer students by Money, a finance magazine. Transfer students, which make up roughly a third of UCLA’s undergraduate population, have access to resources including the transfer center and Tau Sigma Honor Society.  (Amy Dixon/Photo editor)

Students offer perspective after ranking hails UCLA as top transfer destination

Members of the transfer community reflected on what makes the UCLA transfer program effective after the university was named the number one destination for transfers in the country. Read more...

Photo: UCLA was named the No. 1 destination for transfer students by Money, a finance magazine. Transfer students, which make up roughly a third of UCLA’s undergraduate population, have access to resources including the transfer center and Tau Sigma Honor Society. (Amy Dixon/Photo editor)

UCLA was named the No. 1 destination for transfer students by Money, a finance magazine. Transfer students, which make up roughly a third of UCLA’s undergraduate population, have access to resources including the transfer center and Tau Sigma Honor Society.  (Amy Dixon/Photo editor)

The University of California chancellors condemned the academic boycott of Israel in December, citing concerns for the academic freedom of students and faculty. The chancellors said they would continue to support partnership with both Israeli and Palestinian academia. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)

Boycott of Israel condemned by UC chancellors citing threats to academic freedom

All 10 University of California chancellors unanimously condemned an academic boycott of Israel at the urging of 101 university-affiliated organizations in December. The provisions of the boycott would discourage students and faculty from participating in academic events sponsored or funded by Israel, studying abroad in Israel or holding talks with Israeli state officials. Read more...

Photo: The University of California chancellors condemned the academic boycott of Israel in December, citing concerns for the academic freedom of students and faculty. The chancellors said they would continue to support partnership with both Israeli and Palestinian academia. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)

The University of California chancellors condemned the academic boycott of Israel in December, citing concerns for the academic freedom of students and faculty. The chancellors said they would continue to support partnership with both Israeli and Palestinian academia. (Liz Ketcham/Assistant Photo editor)




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