Government agencies and systems are extraordinarily complex and
under virtually constant demand. Yet those who manage these systems—and deliver
critical services such as emergency response, transportation, policing,
education, and the like—have few resources to draw upon as they tackle immense
management challenges, observes UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs
graduate Eric S. Lee.
By Judy LinUCLA Today What was it like to spend virtually every waking hour as Barack Obama’s personal aide, responsible for everything from keeping him on schedule to providing him with mouthwash, aspirin and the latest headline news?
Maps (above and below) produced by Madeline Brozen, Spatial Analysis Group, Lewis Center for Regional Policy StudiesLOS ANGELES – Local
elected officials join professors from UCLA’s Luskin School of Public Affairs,
Los Angeles Urban League and California Business Roundtable for a discussion
about the unbalanced economic recovery in low-income communities throughout Los
Why do some cities grow economically while others decline? Why do some show sustained economic performance while others cycle up and down? Those are the questions that UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs professor Michael Storper answers in his new book, which is now available for purchase.
The Luskin Forum, a twice-annual publication from the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs, is now available. The issue, which focuses on leadership, is free and can be read online by clicking here.With stories featuring current and future leaders from all three departments — Public Policy, Social Welfare and Urban Planning — the issue sports a new and advanced look that allows UCLA Luskin to cover much more than previous versions of the Forum did.
A team of researchers from UCLA Luskin and UC Berkeley's Department of City and Regional Planning has received a grant from the California Air Resources Board to explore the impact of transit-oriented development on low-income communities.