In step with the burgeoning racial justice movement in the United States, activists have advocated engaging in conversations about racism as an ongoing, everyday process, and thankfully, many authors have provided foundations for these conversations.
The conflict that broke out Sept. 27 between Armenia and Azerbaijan over the contested region of Nagorno-Karabakh has become a central focus of attention for many of UCLA’s Armenian students.
The COVID-19 pandemic and national demonstrations against the deaths of Black Americans have shed light on the brutal manifestations of systemic racism. Across humanity’s collective history, stories have elevated marginalized voices and breathed life into once broken structures.
In case the pandemic hasn’t been overwhelming enough, international students in the U.S. recently faced a new level of challenge and uncertainty – possible deportation.
The Trump administration decided July 6 to implement new immigration restrictions requiring international students with M-1 or F-1 visas attending a school operating under a hybrid model for the fall to take at least one in-person class or risk deportation.
Some say history repeats itself. Our country’s long record of police brutality against Black Americans is evidence to their point.
Though it has been more than 50 years since the civil rights movement of the 1950s and 1960s, we are confronted yet again with the racial injustice that has shaped our nation’s history to the present.
Throwback Thursdays are our chance to reflect on past events on or near campus and relate them to the present day. Each week, we showcase and analyze an old article from the Daily Bruin archives in an effort to chronicle the campus’ history.
Spring quarter is well underway, and many of us are still coming to terms with the new reality of online midterms, Zoom malfunctions and a short supply of personal space – and toilet paper.
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