This year has seen a series of trials and tribulations on a global scale.
The COVID-19 pandemic has given way to a new, socially distanced world that has changed our way of life.
Over the last month, all facets of school, work and even social events have become a series of Zoom calls. Days blend into the next. Friendships have become nothing more than images and text messages.
An employer should not fire an employee for attempting to have an honest discussion.
But that’s unlikely to be a reality than anything else for many graduate students and workers at the University of California.
California’s government is no stranger to inaction regarding homelessness.
But under a new proposal, Californians will have another way to distract themselves from doing anything about the situation.
This Thanksgiving, employees from all corners of the University of California will make the trek home to be with their families.
But thanks to the UC, many won’t even have basic workers rights to be grateful for at the dinner table.
UCLA’s plan for using its 100th birthday gift is simple: $5.2 billion in its pocket, with no real direction as to where it’s going.
As the Centennial Campaign enters fall quarter, the donations continue to file in, bringing in millions beyond UCLA’s goal.
When students report discrimination, the last thing they need is to anxiously wait for a response from the office meant to handle it.
That seems to be the norm at UCLA, though.
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