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University of California Los Angeles ( UCLA )

University of California Los Angles :  University of California is a government research university located in Westwood. This place is located in the neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, United States. The University of California Los Angeles, the second oldest branch, was founded in 1919.

University of California  Los Angles offers more than 300 undergraduate and graduate courses. Every years university enrolls approximately 11,000 graduate students and 26,000 undergraduate in the United States and around the world. In this university there are 5 undergraduate colleges, 7 vocational schools and 5 professional health science schools.

University of California

Interesting facts about California Los Angeles

Los Angeles is the largest city in the US state of California and the second largest city in the country. The city, often colloquially referred to as L.A., has an estimated population of 3.9 million and an area of 1,214.9 sq km. Dream city Los Angeles was settled in 1781 by a Spanish governor Felipe de Nave.

Today the most liked city in the whole world is Los Angeles. Today Los Angeles is established as a major city in the field of cultural, technology, media, business of the whole world. Los Angeles is a major center of the US film and television industry. Los Angeles also has well-known film studios such as Paramount and Universal and Warner Bros., which is one of the main attraction points of Los Angeles.

Los Angeles is also said to be the city of the Lady Queen. The weather in Los Angeles is also very nice. There it is neither too cold nor too hot. Not only this, Los Angeles is also called the 'Creative Capital of the World'. One out of every six residents is involved in the creative industry.

California itself invented fortune cookies, the Apple computer, theme parks, blue jeans and Barbie dolls. 1 out of every 8 in the US is a resident of California. Due to air pollution in China, snow fall occur in the California. Ten thousand earthquakes occur in California every year. Beautiful and dream city Los Angeles is one of the most populous city in California. California banned the sale of horse meat in 1998.

California alone contributes 1.5% of the agricultural industry. This is the 5th largest food producer in the world. This city is the first state in the US to ban marijuana. About 80% of the world's almonds produces by California. California produces a large amount of solar energy.

In California, prisoners are used to put out forest fires. The tallest and largest tree in the world is in California. Death Valley is considered the hottest city in America. The world's first bodybuilder is from California. California is the largest wine producing state in America.

Achievements of University of California Los Angeles

Eleven Nobel laureates have been associated with this university as teachers, researchers or alumni, 37 have been elected to the National Academy of Sciences, 97 to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and 20 to the National Academy of Engineering.

UCLA is consistently ranked high in rankings of colleges and universities. It is counted among the top 10 schools of the country and it gets maximum faculty awards. According to the Institute of Scientific Information, due to their research work, the work of teachers here is mentioned by maximum people in their work.

UCLA student-athletes compete in competitions as Bruins. As a member of the Pacific-10 Convention, as of 2020, the Bruins have won 270 national championships, including 119 NCCA championships, a championship no other university has ever won.

In March 1881, after much push by the residents of Los Angeles, the California State Legislature authorized the Southern Branch of the California State Normal School (later to become the University of San Jose) to open a branch in the Los Angeles business area so that To train teachers for the growing population of Southern California. On August 29, 1882 The State Normal School in Los Angeles was opened.

The Central Library of the Los Angeles Government Library is now located at that location. The new facility also included a primary school in which teachers who had come for training could practice their teaching techniques on children. That elementary school belongs to the current version of UCLA Lab. In 1887 the name of that school was changed to Los Angeles State Normal School.

This school moved to a new campus on Vermont Avenue In 1914, Hollywood (where Los Angeles City College is now located). In 1917, UC Regent Edward A. Dixon, who was the only regent representing Southland at the time, and Ernest Carroll Moore, director of the Normal School, began to lobby together in the state legislature, allowing the school to become part of the California campus. Allow the creation of a second university after Berkeley.

Berkeley alumni, members of the Northern California State Legislative Assembly, and Benjamin Ide Wheeler, who was president of the University of California from 1899 to 1919, strongly opposed the idea of   a southern campus. David Prescott Burroughs, who was appointed the new President of the University of California, had no objection to Wheeler.

On May 23, 1919, Southern Californians' efforts paid off when Governor William D. Stephens signed Assembly Bill 626 and made it law, turning the campus into the Southern Branch of the University of California and adding a general undergraduate program, named College of Letters and Science.

In the same year on 15-September The Southern Branch campus opened, offering a pre-graduate program to 250 Letters and Science students and 1250 students at the Teachers' College, under Moore's continuing direction.

Enrollment in the Southern Branch grew so rapidly during the tenure of University of California President William Wallace Campbell that by the mid-1920s the 250-acre site for the institution on Vermont Avenue began to fall short. Local regents began work together to find a new location and on March 21, 1925, announced the selection of the "Beverly Site"—the site to the west of Beverly Hills. When athletic teams moved to the Pacific Coast Conference in 1926, they adopted the nickname "Bruins" as suggested by Berkeley's Southern Branch student council.

In 1927, the regents together renamed the campus "University of California at Los Angeles" (the word "at" was officially comma slated in 1958, as were the names of other UC campuses). And the state government began construction on land sold for $1 million in Westwood, which was sold for a third less than its price, and was commissioned by real estate developers Edwin and Harold Johns, after whom named is John's Stairs.

The campus based on four buildings, Library, Royce Hall, Physics, Biology Building and the Chemistry Building (which now houses the Powell Library, Royce Hall, the Faculty of Arts Building and Heinzen Hall respectively), which are 400 acres (1.6 km square). were spread over the verandah. in 1929 the first undergraduate classes with 5,500 students was started in the new campus.

In 1933, after lobbying by alumni, faculty, administration and community leaders, UCLA was allowed to award master's degrees and in 1936, despite persistent opposition from Berkeley, was allowed to award doctoral degrees.

University and Campus

In 1951, the first chancellor was appointed on the university campus, thereby establishing the university as an autonomous entity under the UC system. The appointment of Franklin David Murphy as Chancellor in 1960 marked the beginning of an era of wide-ranging facilities and respect for faculty on campus. UCLA had achieved distinction in a wide range of disciplines by the end of that decade, It was in this era that UCLA began to function as a full-fledged university.

When UCLA opened its new campus in 1919, it consisted of four buildings. Today, the campus consists of 163 buildings on 419 acres (1.7 km sq). University of California Los Angeles campus is situated on the western side of Los Angeles, north of the Westwood Shopping District, and south of Sunset Boulevard. The campus is close to but not adjacent to the San Diego Freeway.

The campus includes sculpture gardens, fountains, museums and a fusion of architectural styles. It is located in the residential area of   Westwood and is adjacent to Bell Air, Beverly Hills and Brentwood. The campus divided into two parts- northern campus and a southern campus, both part of the campus are located on the eastern side of the university's land.

North and South Campus

The northern campus is the main campus, with buildings more ancient in appearance. And these are covered with imported Italian bricks. The departments of the Arts, Humanities, Social Sciences, Law and Business programs are located on the northern campus.

And it is centered around Dixon Court surrounded by oak trees. The southern campus houses the physics, biology, engineering, psychology, mathematical sciences, all health-related fields, and the ULCA Medical Center.

Name of the some famous places like the Ackerman Union, the John Wooden Center, the Arthur Ashe Health and Wellness Center, the Student Activities Center, Kirchhoff Hall, the J. D. Morgan Center, the James West Alumni Center and the Pauli Pavilion are located at the center of the campus. The Bruin Walk, which runs from the residential complex to the main campus, is a very busy pedestrian walkway that divides the campus into two.

Architecture of University of California Los Angeles

The buildings on the first campus were designed by a local firm, Allison & Allison. The Romantic Revival style of the first four buildings on campus remained the main style of the campus until 1950, The style of the campus changed after that when architect Walton Beckett was appointed to expand the campus for the next two decades. Beckett adapted the general look of the campus Beckett erected several rows of brick buildings on half of the campus. These buildings, built in the Minimalist style, looked like slabs of stone, and the largest of these was the UCLA Medical Center. In this way Beckett gave the campus a simpler and less campus look.

During the 20th century, architects such as A. Quincy Jones, William Perea and Paul Williams later built many of the campus's buildings. More new buildings that have been built recently. Those are the buildings in them. Designed by architects such as I.M.Pei, Ventura, Scott Brown and Associates, Richard Meier, Cesar Pelli and Rafael Venally.

To accommodate UCLA's rapidly growing student population, several construction and renovation projects are in progress, including the expansion of life science and engineering research campuses. This ongoing construction work also gives UCLA the campus itself a nickname "under construction as usual".

The tallest building on campus is named after Ralph Bunch, an African-American alumnus who was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950 for the armistice between Arabs and Jews in Palestine. A bust of him stands outside Bunch Hall, overlooking the Franklin D. Murphy Sculpture Garden. He was the first ULCA alumnus from a non-European background to be honored with the award.

A mile from the main campus, the UCLA Hannah Carter Japanese Garden is located in the heart of the Bel Air community. The garden was designed in 1959 by Tokyo landscape architect Nagao Sakurai and Kyoto garden designer Kazuo Nakamura. When the garden was damaged by heavy rain in 1969, Koichi Kawana, a professor of art at UCLA and campus architect, took on the task of rebuilding it.

University of California Los Angeles and Filming

Being located near Hollywood and having a world-renowned film and television school, the UCLA campus has attracted film-makers for many decades. Major portions of the 1985 film Gotcha were filmed at UCLA and John Singleton's Higher Learning (1995) was also filmed here. Filmed in the university campus. In January 2009, the Bollywood film My Name is Khan was filmed at ULCA. Some exteriors of the fictional UC Sunnydale in Buffy the Vampire Slayer were also filmed at UCLA.

Transport and Parking in University

There are 24,000 parking spaces in the campus. And it operates an award-winning sustainable transportation program. There are many factors behind the long term transportation program. Such as Vanpools, an on-campus transportation facility called Bruin bus, discounted carpool permits and discounted transit passes. One of the pass schemes is called Bruin go, under which students and staff members are given one-way or quarterly passes at discounted rates to ride Santa Monica's Big Blue Bus and Culver City's Bus.

Health Care in UCLA 

The David Jeffen School, School of Nursing, School of Dentistry and School of Public Health are vocational schools of health sciences. In 2005, UCLA announced its five-year plan to open the Institute for Stem Cell Biology and Medicine; the California state government funding new embryonic tubule cell research for the first time. The California Nano-systems Institute is another project created in partnership with the University of California, Santa Barbara to innovate in nanotechnology.

Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center is part of a larger healthcare system, UCLA Healthcare, which also operates a hospital in Santa Monica and seven primary care centers throughout Los Angeles County. In addition, the UCLA David Jeffen School of Medicine employs two Los Angeles County public hospitals for teaching. Harbor also uses UCLA Medical Center and Olive View Medical Center—and Cedars-Sianni Medical Center, the largest private non-profit hospital on the West Coast—for teaching purposes.

In 1981, UCLA Medical Center made history when Michael Gottlieb, an assistant professor, diagnosed with an unknown disease later known as AIDS. UCLA medical researchers also pioneered PET scanning to understand brain functions. The signaling cascade of nitric oxide, a very important molecule in cardiopulmonary physiology, was also partially discovered by Louis J. Ignaro, professor of pharmacology at the Medical School. For this discovery, he received the Nobel Prize in Medicine or Physiology in 1998 from two other researchers—the Robert F. Furchgot and Fried Murad of the University of Texas Medical School in Houston.

In the 2007 edition of U.S.News & World Report, UCLA Medical Center was named the best medical center in the Western world and ranked among the top 3 hospitals in the United States, along with Mayo Clinic, Cleveland Clinic, Massachusetts General Hospital, and Johns Hopkins Hospital. was also kept, in 15 out of 16 medical specialty areas, UCLA Medical Center ranked in the top 20 hospitals.

UCLA Global Ranking

UCLA is ranked 32nd among the world's best universities in US News and World News.[33] UCLA was ranked 12th among the top 100 universities in the world in Newsweek's annual rankings.

UCLA was ranked 13th in the 2010 Academy Ranking of World Universities (ranked 11th in North America) and UCLA was ranked thirteenth in the World's Top 500 Universities in 2007, ranked by the Institute of Higher Learning, Shanghai Jiao Tong University. , China was published.

UCLA is ranked 15th in the world in the list of global universities. UCLA is ranked 33rd in the Financial Times Global MBA Rankings. In 2010, UCLA ranked 11th in the Times Higher Education University World Rankings and 35th in the QS World University Rankings (in 2010 the Times Higher Education University World Rankings and the QS World University Rankings split to give the rankings in different ways.

UCLA Graduate School

The Anderson School of Management, the School of Public Affairs and the David Geffen School of Medicine have consistently been in the top 10 in the United States.

The 2006 edition of US News and World Report ranked UCLA's oldest unit, The Graduate School of Education and Information Studies (GSEIS), second in the American Graduate School of Education, America's Best Graduate School. UCLA School of Law also Quite reputed anUd it is the youngest law school in the country to consistently feature in the top 15 nationally. In addition, the Princeton Review in 2010 ranked UCLA as "one of the 10 hardest law schools to get into".

UCLA Department and Professor

At the University of California Los Angeles, they are not teachers, they are magicians who make students mature in every field. 

In 1995, the National Research Council awarded 36 Ph.D. Programs were inspected and out of that 11 departments came in top 10 position. Who has thirty one Ph.D. The programs were overseen, they came in the top 20, the third highest number of honors received in the country.

In the Institute for Scientific Information's 2004 database, 48 UCLA professors were listed as highly cited, making the UCLA faculty 11th in the United States, and as of December 2006 there were 54 faculty members that were highly cited.

UCLA library system

There are eight million books and 70,000 serials are available in UCLA's library system, these are spread across twelve libraries and eleven other archives, reading rooms, and research centers. It is the 14th largest library in the country in terms of number of books.

The first library, the University Library (currently named Powell), was established in 1884. In 1910, Elizabeth became the first librarian of the University of Fargo. Lawrence Powell became a librarian in 1944 and made many amendments and changes to the library system, and in 1959 he was made dean of the School of Libraries. As the old libraries were filled, new libraries were added.

Page Ackerman became the university's librarian in 1973, and she became the first female librarian in the country to head a large system like UCLA. He foresaw coordination with other UC schools and thus formed a new administrative network that is still in use today.

Since her retirement, the system has steadily grown and improved under various librarians. The current librarian of the university is Gary E. Strong, who has been in this position since September 1, 2003.

Student Life in UCLA 

Students have opportunities to participate in many activities even when they do not have to attend class. The university campus is located in Los Angeles where it is relatively easy to visit local museums, theatres, or other entertainment venues.

UCLA offers students access to classical orchestras, a variety of sports on-campus, and more than 800 student organizations. UCLA has over 60 national and local Greek letter organizations, which collectively constitute the largest membership-based and multidisciplinary community on campus.

Male students' organizations and female students' organizations make up 13% of the total student population. Student Government at UCLA Associated Students (ASUCLA) is UCLA, which is governed by a board of directors with a student majority.

It is the main organization that includes the two branches of UCLA student government, the Graduate Students Association (GSA) and Undergraduate Association (USAC) Council and UCLA stores, student unions, restaurants, trademarks and licensing and student media (including the UCLA Daily Bruin).

The Alumni Association (SAA), a branch under the UCLA Alumni Association but entirely run by students, is responsible for upholding UCLA's oldest and greatest traditions, such as Blue and Gold Week, Senior Sand of Spring Sing and Diners for 12 Strangers, and many more such traditions.

UCLA also operates a coastal facility in Marina del Rey called the UCLA Marina Aquatic Center where students and staff participate in activities such as dinghy sailing, surfing, windsurfing, sailing, and kayaking.

The UCLA community was shocked in 2009 when a student was stabbed multiple times, including in the throat, during a chemistry lab class. Laboratory classes were canceled for the next day and counselors were provided for the students.

Traditions in UCLA 

There are many traditions and annual events at the university. Including students, community and city. The school organizes events that involve participation not only from students but also others, and sometimes competitions include celebrity judges and performers.

University Camp, founded in 1934, is the official charity of UCLA. This is a week-long summer camp for underprivileged children in the Greater Los Angeles area, staffed by volunteer counselors from UCLA. Because Unicamp is a non-profit organization, volunteer students also collect donations throughout the year. So that in summer these children can participate in the camp.

To introduce students to the club and other activities, UCLA begins the fall quarter with welcome week activities (renamed True Bruin Week). This week includes the recently added service day, heavy activities fair, sports fair and other events for first year students.

UCLA holds Bruinbash at the end of the move-in and at the start of the reception week. Bruinbash also includes a concert, film, and entertainment. Past artists also included. The Cool Kids, Estelle and HelloGoodbye in 2009, LMFAO in 2009 and the Ying Yang Twins, Trevi McCoy and the Cataraks in 2010. Bruinbash was created as a replacement for Black Sunday, on this day a large-scale party is organized in which people of all communities come, this party is done in North Westwood, where most of those students live. which is not in the university campus. live. This place is attached to the campus.

The Dance Marathon is an annual event organized by the student group Pediatric AIDS Coalition, held at the Ackerman Grand Ballroom, UCLA, where thousands of students dance and collect donations. So that they can support the Elizabeth Glaser Foundation, the Kindle Project and One Heartland. Dancing Marathon, which is a 26-hour event, requires a minimum deposit of $208 first to dance.

Dancers are not allowed to sit (except using the toilet) during the marathon. In 2010, UCLA's dance marathon raised a record-breaking $407,000. Since 2002, the marathon has raised over $2,100,000 in funding.

UCLA students in their final week participate in a "midnight scream", a tradition in which every night at midnight (which begins on the Sunday of the last week), students check out and scream out loud for a full minute. With this activity, every student gets an opportunity to take a short break from studies and eliminate the nervousness inside him. Students who live in the housing complex. They are not allowed to participate in this activity.

The Quarterly Egg Run takes place on the Wednesday evening, when students in their underwear or in tight costumes run across campus. The race first started in the autumn of 2001, when a student, Eric Whitehead, walked around campus in the middle of the night singing a song and playing the guitar, wearing what he described as "really short shorts". The police had to protest the ban on night screams.

Due to the growing security threat and increasing interference from the police and administration, a student committee, in view of the concerns, changed the race route to keep the program going. The altered path runs through the center of the complex to the fountain in front of the Powell Library.

Now the jumping of the students ends at the fountain in front of the Powell Library. As the attendance increased, the committees in charge of organizing the event recognized that it was necessary to have UC Police during the event to avoid hooliganism and stay away from dangerous activities.

In 2007, the route was changed again from Landfair and Guyley Avenue to Strathmore and Guyley Avenue. Tired of the UCLA administration's interference in the natural tradition, students have begun to celebrate the final week in their own way. One method is the "Undy Ride", in which students run on a predetermined route on Tuesday nights of the last week. In the summer of 2009, the administration canceled all egg races, citing security reasons (The idea of   an egg race has since spread to other colleges in the US, including the University of Texas at Austin and Syracuse University.

The student union sponsors a number of events, which usually take place on the big star. And that requires a lot of coordination. An example of this is the 60 year old Spring Sing which is organized by the student union.

The Spring Anthem is UCLA's oldest tradition—an annual celebration of student talent, held on campus at the Los Angeles Tennis Center. In 2009 the event was held at UCLA's Pauley Pavilion. The committee presents the George and Ira Gershwin Lifetime Achievement Awards each year to those who have made significant contributions to the field of music. Formerly Stevie Wonder, Frank Sinatra, Ella Fitzgerald, James Taylor, Ray Charles, Natalie Cole, Quincy Jones, Lionel Richie and, in 2009, Julie Andrews.

Dinner for 12 strangers, a common practice in universities, is a gathering for networking on various issues among students, alumni, administration and faculty. The week before the USC rivalry's football game, the "Beat'SC Firefight and Rally" takes place. In 2006 this fire sport did not take place due to the issue of fire hazard. However, UCLA won the football game, which upset the No. 2 Trojans. This led many to believe that breaking tradition was the reason UCLA won the game.

Various student groups do a variety of fundraising activities at Ampurna School. Such as Jazz Reggae Festival, Memorial Day, a two-day concert is also organized on the weekend.

UCLA Student Government

Associated Students UCLA (ASUCLA) is the official body of UCLA that includes student government and student-run enterprises. ASUCLA has four components. Undergraduate Student Association, Graduate Student Association, Student Media and Services and Enterprise. However, in common practice, the term ASUCLA is often used to refer to the services and enterprise component.

This includes student stores, bookstores, student unions, food service, etc. These are commercial enterprises serving the UCLA campus community. It generates $90,000,000 in revenue annually, making it the largest student government-run activity in the world.

As a nonprofit corporation, ASUCLA's financial goal is not to make a "profit." but to provide high quality services and programs for the campus community. ASUCLA is governed by a board of directors that is student-dominated.

The Alumni Association and the Graduate Alumni Association each appoint three members. and appoint an alternate member. The Presidents of the USA and GSA usually hold the Chair of the Board and the Chair of the Vice President, which they interchange in the middle of the year.

Apart from the student members, there are also representatives appointed by the administration, the Academic Senate and the Alumni Association. The "Services and Enterprise" portion of ASUCLA is managed by a professional Executive Director who oversees approximately 300 professional career staff and 2,000 student staff.

The Board meets every month and is responsible for setting priority goals for the year, providing direction to the Executive Director, and evaluating its annual performance. The Board meets every month and is responsible for setting priority goals for the year, providing direction to the Executive Director, and evaluating its annual performance.

The Graduate Students Association at UCLA is the governing body of approximately 11,000 graduate and professional students. USAC is an acronym for the Undergraduate Students Association Council, which is the governing body of the Undergraduate Students Association, and membership of which is held by each undergraduate student.

UCLA student-run media, including campus newspapers, magazines, and radio and television stations, are all student media run by UCLA.

Housing Arrangement in UCLA


UCLA provides accommodation to 10,000 undergraduate and 2,900 graduate students. Most undergraduate students are housed in 14 campuses on the west side of campus, which students know as "Da Hill".

Students can stay in halls, plazas, suites or university apartments, which vary in privacy and pricing. The housing scheme also provides students with dining facilities, which the Princeton Review has called the best in the country. Dining halls run at De Nave, Reibar, Cowell and Hedrick Hall.

Residential cafes include the Bruin Café, Rondaveau, and the Café Inn 1919. Cafe 1919 was replaced by a café previously named Puzzles, UCLA currently offers three years of fixed accommodation to freshmen and one year of fixed accommodations to transferred students.

Hostel provided for the graduate students in one of five apartment complexes. One, the Webern Terrace, is located on the southwest of the complex. The other four are located in the Palms and Mar Mountains, about five miles south of UCLA. Also vary according to privacy and price.

The Student Accommodation Master Plan, released in October 2007, aims to improve and expand student housing, including repairs to old residential facilities and four years of residential accommodation for new students arriving from 2010. Mentioned giving.

According to the daily Bruin, the North West residential project on the mountains will have 1,525 beds, 10 residential apartments for faculty and a 750-seat dining room. The buildings are tentatively named De Neve Gardenia Way, De Neve Holy Ridge, Sproul Cove and Sproul Landing.

Faculty and Alumni of UCLA

Six professors (two of whom are currently faculty) and six alumni have been awarded Nobel Prizes for achievements in the fields of peace and science, economics, notable among which are Glen T. Seaborg ('34) who was awarded the 1951 Nobel Prize in Chemistry and Elinor Ostrom, who was awarded the 2009 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences.

Alumnus Richard Hackko received the 2010 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. Fifty-two alumni have received Guggenheim Fellowships and eleven alumni have been MacArthur Foundation Fellows. In 2006, the Institute for Scientific Information included 54 faculty members on its list of "most cited" scholars for scientific information. Terence Tao was awarded the 2006 Fields Medal, he is Professor of Mathematics.

• There are 105 professors of UCLA are members of the American Academy of Sciences and Arts.
•There are 86 professors of UCLA are members of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
• There are 16 professors of UCLA are members of the American Philosophical Society.
• 34 professors are members of the Medical Institute.
• There are 20 professors of UCLA are members of the National Academy of Engineering.
• There are 40 professors of UCLA are members of the National Academy of Sciences.
• There are 6 professors of UCLA are members of the National Academy of Education.

Many UCLA alumni have been notable leaders. In the US House of Representatives, Henry Waxman ('61,64) represents California's 30th congressional district. and is the chairman of the Planetary Energy and Commerce Committee.

Computer scientist Vint Cerf ('70, '72) is the vice president of Google and the main evangelist of Christianity on the Internet, and is widely known as the "Father of the Internet". Henry Samueli ('75) co-founder of Broadcom Corporation - is the founder. And Aneheim is the owner of the Ducks.

• Science winners have received ten national medals. (same as Harvard)
• Three Presidential Medals of Freedom to the winners.
• 11 Nobel Laureates
• Three Pulitzer Prize Winners
• A Pritzker Prize for Architecture Winner
• A Fields Medal for the winner of Mathematics
• 78 Guggenheim Fellows
• Winner of 11 MacArthur Fellows
• 11 Fulbright Scholars (since 2000)
• 5 Year California Scientific Winner.

Last Word

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