On the national Centers for Disease Control and Prevention website, you will find many tabs under “Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19).”
These include symptoms, testing, ways to prevent getting sick and more to help Americans care for their physical health.
The email subject line read “Planning for Fall 2020 and Beyond” and immediately UCLA Facebook pages exploded with conversation.
Well that is, until students reached the line, “We are weighing various factors and scenarios for the 2020-21 academic year.”
And subsequently were not told any of those scenarios.
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.
“Learning occurs not only in the classroom, but also through engagement in campus life and in communities and organizations beyond the university.”
Search ‘UCLA Missions & Values’ in your web browser and you’ll find the aforementioned goal on the official UCLA website.
Imagine being asked how to navigate Boelter Hall if you can’t even find Royce Hall.
That’s equivalent to the lofty challenge students at UCLA face when they arrive for New Student Orientation.
Increasing class sizes and overcrowded dorms aren’t just causing irritation – they’re also spreading germs amid flu season.
Luckily, there’s a health center right in the middle of campus.
While students’ social media feeds are filled with bikini pictures and vacation getaways, there is one group sorely missing out on capturing their attention – student-run UCLA organizations.
Not everyone’s a fan of divisive party politics, but bringing them back to UCLA might actually help students voice their vote.
Because, for a campus committed to activism and as one that is the site of many protests and strikes, UCLA students have been less involved in politics than ever before.
Airbnb may be what makes UCLA students’ spring breaks affordable, but it’s also what’s making their rents the highest in the state.
UCLA’s 90024 ZIP code is the most expensive in the state of California, to no one’s surprise.
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