New Title IX regulations may not empower survivors of sexual assault, but UCLA should be doing more to make up for this shortcoming.
And they can start by taking notes from the campus’ sororities and fraternities.
It’s voting season – but instead of long lines and “I Voted” stickers, polling centers are now armed with hand sanitizer and masks.
With COVID-19 guidelines still in effect, in-person voting is likely not many students’ first choice method of voting.
The Congressional Advisory Board is meant to recognize marginalized groups on campus.
But this supposedly inclusionary board happens to exclude a large part of the UCLA population.
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.
Michael Eselun, chaplain for the Simms/Mann-UCLA Center for Integrative Oncology, said the present moment is what really matters at a campus event Tuesday.
Eselun, along with Ali Behdad, professor of literature and director of the UCLA Center for Near Eastern Studies, and Kristy Edmunds, executive and artistic director for UCLA’s Center for the Art of Performance, examined “What matters?” at the final “10 Questions: Centennial Edition” program of the year Tuesday in Kaufman Hall.
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