I’ve always loved stories.
In fact, I joined the Daily Bruin to become a storyteller. I couldn’t wait to develop my own voice, find my own style and become a writer whose words people were eager to devour.
This post was updated May 31 at 6:15 p.m.
Essential workers have been the glue holding us together as the world has seemingly fallen apart.
They made sure the nation was taken care of, yet they were left without the resources to adequately take care of themselves.
As rioters decorated in blue flags in support of former President Donald Trump stormed the Capitol on Jan. 6, shattering windows and breaking sacred boundaries, they forced Americans to confront many different feelings: outrage, shame and perhaps most of all, terror.
It’s month nine of the pandemic, and COVID-19 continues to spread like wildfire.
Yet, we’re still learning how to trace it.
UCLA announced early November that it will join the pilot edition of the CA Notify program, which uses Bluetooth technology to notify users if they come within six feet of someone who has tested positive for the virus.
The craze of election season is over, but the real work is just beginning.
While the entire country is grappling with a mix of emotions, we can all share a sense of gratification that we don’t have to handle another presidential debate or anxiously refresh another electoral college map – at least for a little bit.
Welcome to the new era of classes: open your laptop, plug in your headphones and hope the Wi-Fi in your apartment building is strong enough to support the hundreds of classes happening all at once.
It’s no secret that the recent pandemic has stripped our everyday lives of normalcy.
And for all of us, coping can be difficult. But it’s undeniable that less privileged demographics are not only bearing the brunt of this crisis, they’re also enduring trauma outside of the pandemic.
This post was updated May 11 at 6:22 p.m.
The coronavirus pandemic has drastically upended life in the most unforeseeable of ways. At UCLA, our community is remarkably united by similar feelings of loss, confusion and concern, but also by light, hope and perspective that the pandemic has brought to the forefront.
Westwood isn’t known to be a dangerous place, and UCLA isn’t known to be an unsafe campus. But just like anywhere, bad things do happen.
If you’re lucky, your only interaction with danger is through reading about it.
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