Launch of the 2017-18 UCLA Digital Archiving Visitor Speaker Series

On Friday, October 13, 2017, 55 people gathered in the Jan Popper Theater at University of California, Los Angeles’s Schoenberg Music Building to participate in the inaugural session of the UCLA Digital Archiving Collective’s visiting speaker series on “Issues in Digital Archiving.” Sponsored by the UCLA Interdisciplinary and Cross-Campus Affairs office, the event focused on the theme of “Collection Sustainability,” featuring presentations by Arnold Hirshon (Associate Provost and University Librarian at Case Western Reserve University); David Seubert (Curator and Audio Archivist at UC Santa

Professor Neil Malamuth in the News!

What Experts Know About Men Who Rape (NY Times) by Heather Murphy

NY Times - He sat by his phone, skeptical that it would ring. “I didn’t think that anyone would want to respond,” said Samuel D. Smithyman, now 72 and a clinical psychologist in South Carolina.

But the phone did ring. Nearly 200 times.

Tara Norris '11

Tara Norris

Tara Norris (B.A. Political Science, ’11) is an attorney who is currently working as a law clerk for a federal appellate judge.

 

Nick Matthews '13

Nick Matthews

             

Nick Matthews (B.A. Political Science and History ’13) is a full-time instructor of speech and forensics at Cerritos College in Norwalk, CA.

 

Dean Florez '87

Dean Florez

           

Senator Florez is one of UCLA’s most distinguished alumni. A successful Senator, he has long advocated for many important issues, including increasing access to higher education through innovative technologies, combating climate change, and cleaning California’s air.

Board of Visitors


Jennifer Grazier

BA '99 Communication Studies

Divisional Event

Testing Divisional Events

CS Alumna Avriel Epps in the News!

Traditional music companies have yet to realize the full financial and cultural potential of hip-hop and rap, a UCLA-led study suggests. When it comes to the type of artists that get signed, recorded and heavily promoted, the big record labels often overlook what researchers call “pro-social” themes.

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