A foul odor is in the air. Lest we have any doubt about it, The New York Times has caught a whiff of it, reporting in its Thursday edition on the Rachel Beyda case at UCLA.
True to their title, academic advisers have the main responsibility of helping students navigate the daunting maze of graduation requirements, unit caps, enrollment times and application deadlines.
The Undergraduate Students Association Council this week chose to move its meeting to Ackerman Grand Ballroom, foreshadowing the robust response it expects to one particular agenda item – a resolution to divest from companies that profit off the Israeli occupation of the Palestinian territories.
The original version of this article contained an error and has been changed. See the bottom of the article for additional information.
The conversation about growing class sizes at the University of California has become so persistent that it runs the risk of becoming a cliche.
Henry Waxman, a longtime fixture in the House of Representatives and UCLA’s congressional representative, plans to retire this year, leaving a difficult legacy to follow.
In his 40 years as a representative, Waxman, a UCLA alumnus, has championed a wide range of progressive causes.
Though UCLA students call Westwood their home, they might not know about, much less participate in, the multiple organizations working to improve the Westwood community.
Whether students know it or not, Westwood is home to a number of entities whose sole purpose is to improve the safety, attractiveness and business of our neighborhood.
In an act of political solidarity, the American Studies Association resolved last month to boycott Israeli academia.
But instead of effectively protesting the Israeli government’s oppression of the Palestinian people, the boycott has provoked a sweeping debate that ultimately distracts from the Palestinian cause.
Israeli and Palestinian advocates on campus are not camera shy.
Much of the conversation about the conflict at UCLA manifests in a very public manner. Each year, the Daily Bruin receives numerous submissions from active students, each followed by a flurry of online comments.
New professions in the hard sciences are developing every day. Modern technologies and research methods create both excitement and controversy – stem cell research, animal testing and human genetic
engineering are only some of the contentious topics students may have to face upon entering the job market.
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