Tuesday, November 12

Donald Trump Jr. (left) visited UCLA on Sunday to promote his new book titled “Triggered: How the Left Thrives on Hate and Wants to Silence Us.” He was joined by Charlie Kirk (middle), founder of Turning Point USA, and Kimberly Guilfoyle (right), an attorney, former Fox News host and Trump’s girlfriend. (Jintak Han/Daily Bruin senior staff)
Donald Trump Jr. (left) visited UCLA on Sunday to promote his new book titled “Triggered: How the Left Thrives on Hate and Wants to Silence Us.” He was joined by Charlie Kirk (middle), founder of Turning Point USA, and Kimberly Guilfoyle (right), an attorney, former Fox News host and Trump’s girlfriend. (Jintak Han/Daily Bruin senior staff)

Claus Kramsl (left), a journalist, Gerhard Hirczi (center), the managing director of the Vienna Business Agency, and Ute Stadlbauer (right), a regional manager at the agency, were part of a delegation which discussed the ethics of artificial intelligence. (Daanish Bhatti/Daily Bruin)

Student group hosts Viennese delegation to discuss future of AI ethics

Ethical questions about artificial intelligence brought together a student-run organization and an international delegation in a cross-cultural dialogue Monday. UCLA’s AI Robotics Ethics Society hosted a delegation from Vienna, Austria, to discuss the ethics of AI, including the automation of jobs by AI machines, the use of AI in healthcare and the regulation of AI research. Read more...

Claus Kramsl (left), a journalist, Gerhard Hirczi (center), the managing director of the Vienna Business Agency, and Ute Stadlbauer (right), a regional manager at the agency, were part of a delegation which discussed the ethics of artificial intelligence. (Daanish Bhatti/Daily Bruin)

The Los Angeles youth climate strike saw many attendees bring handmade signs with messages on everything from environmental issues and the climate crisis to social justice and veganism. (Daniel Leibowitz/Daily Bruin staff)
The Los Angeles youth climate strike saw many attendees bring handmade signs with messages on everything from environmental issues and the climate crisis to social justice and veganism. (Daniel Leibowitz/Daily Bruin staff)

(Shruti Iyer/Daily Bruin)
(Shruti Iyer/Daily Bruin)

Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti presented Leonard Kleinrock, a distinguished computer science professor, with a key to the city. Kleinrock's research helped develop the internet as we know it today. (Axel Lopez/Daily Bruin senior staff)

School of engineering hosts a daylong event celebrating internet’s 50th birthday

Mark Cuban, Jameela Jamil and Ashton Kutcher were among the many noted speakers that celebrated the 50th anniversary of the internet with UCLA on Tuesday. Tuesday marked the 50th anniversary of when graduate student Charley Kine, working under UCLA distinguished computer science professor Leonard Kleinrock sent a data transmission over a computer network, laying the groundwork for what later became known as the internet. Read more...

Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti presented Leonard Kleinrock, a distinguished computer science professor, with a key to the city. Kleinrock's research helped develop the internet as we know it today. (Axel Lopez/Daily Bruin senior staff)

A team at the Luskin Center for Innovation has received a $3 million grant from the California State Water Resources Board to conduct a statewide assessment of water systems need. The team will analyze data provided by the board to identify ways to improve water treatment and transportation. (Mia Kayser/Daily Bruin staff)
A team at the Luskin Center for Innovation has received a $3 million grant from the California State Water Resources Board to conduct a statewide assessment of water systems need. The team will analyze data provided by the board to identify ways to improve water treatment and transportation. (Mia Kayser/Daily Bruin staff)

The Garg Lab announced a new website, R/S Chemistry, in early August. The project began as a collaboration between professor Neil Garg and undergraduate students. (Ashley Kenney/Daily Bruin)
The Garg Lab announced a new website, R/S Chemistry, in early August. The project began as a collaboration between professor Neil Garg and undergraduate students. (Ashley Kenney/Daily Bruin)


1 2 3