The coronavirus pandemic has drastically upended life in the most unforeseeable ways. At UCLA, our community is remarkably united by similar feelings of loss, confusion and concern, but also by light, hope and the perspective that the pandemic has brought to the forefront.
The virus that has poked holes in the entire global infrastructure for the past few months is physically far smaller than the period at the end of this sentence.
This post was updated Feb. 21 at 11:12 a.m.
Gen Z’ers across the globe are becoming engrossed in the world of untapped talent, peculiar humor and political innuendos – all in the span of 15-second videos.
This Week in the News serves as The Quad’s space for reflection on current events at and around UCLA. Every week, Daily Bruin staffers will analyze some of the most significant stories to keep readers up to speed.
At a school with over 32,000 undergraduates, it can be hard to sift through the crowds to find people who understand your experiences.
However, there is one thing I know I have in common with at least 30% of my counterparts – a diagnosable mental illness.
Anyone who attended elementary, middle or high school in California will remember those routine earthquake safety drills where we had to crawl underneath our desks and wait for our teachers to tell us it’s time to come out.
Another year at UCLA has gone by, and in between hustling to keep our grades afloat and maintaining energetic social lives, a variety of campus happenings have caught the eye of the media.
Nestled in the hills of Santa Monica along a popular hiking trail – not far from the mansions of Hollywood’s elite and about six miles away from campus – lie the remains of an antisemitic enclave rumored to have been a hotbed of Nazi activity in the United States.
The activity of 44,000 students is usually impenetrable – but the University of California employee union strike that took place during finals week of winter quarter did not abide.
Standardized tests have been a cornerstone of college applications since the 1900s, but over the past few years, more and more institutions are allowing applicants to opt out of them and direct their efforts elsewhere.
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