David Schaberg will become dean of the Division of Humanities in the College of Letters and Science on July 1.
President Bill Clinton spoke to a packed house at Royce Hall on May 2nd, delivering the keynote speech for the UCLA College of Letters and Science’s inaugural Luskin Lecture for Thought Leadership.
Three UCLA students have been honored with 2012 Charles E. Young Humanitarian Awards for their outstanding commitment to public service.
Three exceptional UCLA scientists — including two from the College of Letters and Science — have been honored with Presidential Early Career Awards for Scientists and Engineers by President Barack Obama.
Life scientists from the College and their colleagues have discovered the first evidence of the H1N1 virus in animals in Africa. In one village in northern Cameroon, a staggering 89 percent of the pigs studied had been exposed to the H1N1 virus, commonly known as the swine flu.
David Schaberg, chair of the Department of Asian Languages and Cultures, has been appointed interim dean of the Division of Humanities. Schaberg assumes the post from Tim Stowell, who has served leadership roles in the Humanities for three decades and will return to the faculty in the Department of Linguistics.
The Da Ponte Library Collection at UCLA — the first of its kind in North America — has received a three-year grant from the NIAF that will help fund the Library’s goal of preserving Italian American culture and heritage through translating and publishing works by Italian authors.
A new book by a historian in the College makes the case that Caribbean influence — and not the politics and culture of the Harlem Renaissance — was a major key to success for Marcus Garvey’s Universal Negro Improvement Association, which advocated self-help and the unity for blacks in the early 20th century.
A new study produced by scholars in the College suggests that warfare between the fifth century B.C. and the first century A.D. likely shaped the development of the first settlement that would classify as a civilization in the Titicaca basin of southern Peru.
The size of leaves can vary by a factor of 1,000, but until now, the reason why has remained a mystery. A new study by an international team led by UCLA life scientists goes a long way toward solving it.
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