May is Mental Health Awareness month. With Snapchat filters and student programming focused on mindfulness and suicide prevention, it would be easy to believe mental health is a priority at UCLA.
“No Offense, But” is back for another week, this time to answer a question on many students’ minds: What is going on with the Undergraduate Students Association Council?
Twenty-three percent of female and 5.4 % of male college students have experienced violent sexual assault while in college. More than 4 % of all college students have experienced stalking while working on their degree.
For one of the most bustling university locations with a student body of more than 44,000 students, you would expect to see fast-paced development to meet the ever-growing demand for student housing.
“No Offense, But:” is back for another week. Join the crew as it talks about the discouraging number of Academic Senate undergraduate appointments and the sorry state of Westwood’s sidewalks.
One year ago, California stoners and casual marijuana users alike expected to have a bustling legal recreational weed market by now.
Contrary to popular belief, though, the deal didn’t make the state into a forest of weed by 2019.
It’s no secret that attending college is more expensive than it’s ever been.
As a public institution, UCLA has tried to be affordable to students regardless of their socio-economic status.
The Depression Grand Challenge. Free mental health screenings. Mini-horses at Powell Library during finals week.
UCLA and the University of California have really prioritized students’ mental health services lately, they say, pointing to these amenities.
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