There are two versions of the official UCLA Luskin logo – the “long” and “short” version. No other versions of the School logo should be created or used without authorization from the Communications Office.
Each department has its own long and short versions of its logo. No other versions of the Departmental logos should be created or used without authorization from the Communications Office.
In order to effectively communicate the UCLA Luskin brand, it is vital that all faculty, staff, students, departments and units use only approved versions of School and Departmental logos. Do not attempt to alter or recreate logo files.
If you need to resize a logo within your document, be sure to keep the image proportional – it should not be stretched or squeezed in either dimension.
The following links are .JPG files, and are appropriate for most desktop publishing, email and website use. If you need a different version of a file, if the image comes out grainy or if a file is not working for your purposes, please contact the Communications Office.
Links (right-click and select "Save As"):
USAGE AND OTHER INFORMATION
As of March 18, 2011, the entity formerly known as the UCLA School of Public Affairs was renamed the UCLA Meyer and Renee Luskin School of Public Affairs. Simultaneously, the building name was changed to "Public Affairs Building."
There are three versions of the new School name that are preferred for written use:
In correspondence or publications, use the common name of the School upon first reference. Abbreviated forms may be used upon second reference or within documents intended for an internal audience. Do not use the acronym "SPA."
Materials bearing the following outdated names must be removed from circulation:
For guidance on how to write about academic degrees, names of UCLA entities and other usage questions, download the UCLA Luskin in-house style guide (PDF).
The Chicago Manual of Style is the preferred style guide for formal publications, letters, invitations, programs, etc.
The AP Stylebook is preferred for media releases, business documents and contemporary language usage.
Contact the Communications office for further assistance