The Los Angeles City Council will vote Sept. 1 whether to become the official American candidate for the 2024 Olympics. Having Los Angeles host the Olympics would cost an estimated $4.1 billion and city officials projected a $161 million surplus. However, according to another analysis by the city, many of the proposed upgrades and cost estimates are based on on vague and potentially inaccurate assumptions. This has led to further questioning about the future of Los Angeles' Olympic bid. What do you think?
  • I don't know how I feel about this issue. (31%, 90 Votes)
  • Councilmembers should support the bid. (26%, 75 Votes)
  • Los Angeles should not be considering hosting the 2024 Olympics. (23%, 65 Votes)
  • The city council should only approve a bid if officials can further minimize the estimated cost. (20%, 56 Votes)

Total Voters: 286

Start Date: August 31, 2015 @ 12:00 am
End Date: No Expiry

The undergraduate student government finance committee found no evidence that the LET'S ACT! slate misused student funding during its election campaigns. The committee only examined a few of the slate's requisition forms and did not investigate other allegations, such as soliciting student group funds, selling illegal substances for campaign funds and conspiring against the Community Programs Office director. What do you think?
  • I don't know how I feel about this issue. (59%, 280 Votes)
  • The Finance Committee should have examined all of LET'S ACT!'s requisition forms because they provide more details on how funds were used and other allegations. (17%, 79 Votes)
  • The Undergraduate Students Association Council should create an investigative committee that will have the resources to investigate into both campaigning-related and student fee funding allegations. (16%, 75 Votes)
  • The committee's investigation was adequate to settle claims against LET'S ACT!. (8%, 43 Votes)

Total Voters: 477

Start Date: August 17, 2015 @ 12:00 am
End Date: No Expiry

A city committee will review the L.A. Mobility Plan 2035 Tuesday, which includes bike lanes on Westwood Boulevard. Opponents claim bike lanes on the heavily trafficked street would reduce parking, endanger bikers and slow emergency vehicles. How do you feel about the issue?
  • I don't know how I feel about this issue. (51%, 263 Votes)
  • The city should create bike lanes on a wider or less heavily trafficked street in Westwood, such as Sepulveda Boulevard or Gayley Avenue. (23%, 116 Votes)
  • Bike lanes on Westwood Boulevard would not only ensure bikers' safety, but encourage sustainable transportation and reduce traffic. (18%, 91 Votes)
  • It is unnecessary for the city to sponsor bike lanes in Westwood. (8%, 44 Votes)

Total Voters: 514

Start Date: August 3, 2015 @ 12:00 am
End Date: No Expiry

On July 16, the California Legislature approved Senate Concurrent Resolution 35, urging the University of California to condemn all forms of anti-Semitism and racism on its campuses. The resolution uses parts of the U.S. State Department's definition, but does not explicitly include acts demonizing or delegitimizing Israel. Its passage has reignited a debate about whether the definition of anti-Semitism should include a reference to Israel. What do you think?
  • The state should have used the full U.S. State Department's definition because Israel is important to the Jewish identity. (44%, 290 Votes)
  • I don't know how I feel about this issue. (36%, 234 Votes)
  • The legislature should continue to reference a definition of anti-Semitism excluding Israel. (17%, 111 Votes)
  • The California State Senate should let the University of California determine the definition's parameters. (3%, 22 Votes)

Total Voters: 657

Start Date: July 20, 2015 @ 12:00 am
End Date: No Expiry

The University of California has steadily increased nonresident admission, while in-state admission has remained relatively stagnant over the last few years to address budgets from the state. International and out-of-state students compose 41.7 percent of UCLA's most recently admitted class, the highest percentage within the UC system. UCLA also admitted the smallest percentage of Californian students, accepting only 16.2 percent of in-state applicants. What do you think?
  • A nonresident student population is important, but UC campuses are public universities intended to serve the California community above all else. (68%, 316 Votes)
  • Admitting more nonresident students helps build the UC's diversity and maintain its financial well-being. (22%, 104 Votes)
  • The changes in admission rates are marginal and the balance between admitted nonresident and in-state students is fine. (7%, 34 Votes)
  • I don't know how I feel about this issue. (3%, 12 Votes)

Total Voters: 466

Start Date: July 6, 2015 @ 12:00 am
End Date: No Expiry