UCLA Samueli COVID-19 Information

This webpage is designed to answer frequently asked questions from students, faculty and staff at UCLA Samueli School of Engineering regarding the impacts of COVID-19. We will refresh the page as quickly as possible when new information becomes available. This page was last updated on July 16, 2021. For real-time updates from the university, please visit UCLA COVID-19 and vaccine resources.

University Status:

Q: Are summer sessions in person?
A: At this time, UCLA expects that instruction will continue to be delivered primarily remotely for the summer. Academic departments may add some in-person courses for summer if faculty wish to do so. Students will be notified of any courses that transition to on-site instructions.
Q: Will Fall quarter courses be offered remotely or in person?
A: With public health restrictions being rolled back and COVID-19 vaccinations continuing to progress, UCLA expects to offer a substantial in-person learning experience in the fall. At this point, campus officials hope to implement the following plan:

  • Close to 80% of courses would be offered in person, as well as most labs.
  • Large lectures would primarily be conducted remotely, with corresponding discussion sections held primarily in person.

Our expectation is that every student will receive at least some in-person instruction. For those unable return to campus at this time, there will still be a number of remote courses available to support continued progress toward their degree.

Based on public health guidance, adjustments could be made to classroom density or enrollment limits for in-person instruction. While we do not believe it will be needed, the campus will develop a contingency plan to reduce in-person learning and other activities should that become necessary.

Q: What formal events can be held in-person on campus at this time?
A:Private outdoor gatherings of up to 100 people may be held on campus. This number may increase to 300 people if all guests show a recent negative COVID-19 test result (within 72 hours prior to event if a PCR test has been administered, or 24 hours prior to event if an antigen test has been administered) or are fully vaccinated (at least two weeks have passed since a person has received the second dose in a two-dose series, or at least two weeks have passed since a person has received a single-dose vaccine).

Private indoor gatherings may be held only if all guests show a recent negative COVID-19 test result or are fully vaccinated, and no more than 150 people are permitted to attend.

If all attendees are fully vaccinated, masks and physical distancing are not required for outdoors events with up to 50 people or indoor events of up to 25 people.

An event plan must be submitted to UCLA EH&S for review and approval prior to the event.

Q: Can we hold informal social gatherings on campus?
A: Restrictions on meetings have been lifted. Meetings are now allowed on campus, but all participants must wear face masks. Please see UCLA site for details.
Q: What does proof of vaccination for COVID-19 mean at UCLA?
A: Proof of “full vaccination” for the activities mentioned above requires a government-issued photo identification AND one of the following: a vaccination card (which includes name of person vaccinated, type of vaccine provided and date last dose administered) OR a photo of the attendee’s vaccination card as a separate document OR a photo of the attendee’s vaccine card. The event location manager or ticket taker at the entrance should request proof of full vaccination be shown prior to entry. However, such records should not be collected or stored and no further inquiries are permitted about vaccination status or lack thereof.
Q: Will the university be requiring that all students and community members get vaccinated for COVID-19?
A: All UCLA students and personnel, including non-degree educational program participants on campus, are required to be fully vaccinated at least two weeks prior to the start of the fall quarter. Narrow exemptions and exceptions will be allowed based on medical, religious and disability grounds, along with deferrals due to pregnancy. Proof of vaccination or requests for exemptions must be submitted no later than two weeks before the first day of fall instruction.

Visit UCLA’s Return to Campus website for the latest information and our current plans for 2021.

Q: How is UCLA handling the rollout of the COVID-19 vaccine?
A: The UCLA COVID-19 Response and Recovery Task Force has been hosting a series of virtual town halls to update faculty, staff and students on the progress of UCLA Health’s vaccination distribution process. To stay updated on vaccine-related developments, please visit the UCLA COVID-19 Vaccine Information Hub.
Q: What are UCLA's COVID testing requirements?
A: Effective June 15, in alignment with guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health, regular COVID-19 surveillance testing will no longer be required for fully vaccinated students, faculty and staff who are living, learning or working on campus. (Fully vaccinated individuals are those who are 14 days passed having received their second or final dose of a vaccine approved by the Food and Drug Administration or the World Health Organization.)

Students, faculty and staff who are living, learning and working on campus who are not fully vaccinated, who lack proof of their vaccination or who have received approved vaccination exemptions will be required to participate in regular testing. More information is available on the UCLA Ashe Center’s COVID-19 testing website and community screening FAQ page.

All members of the Bruin community — including those who have opted out of mandatory testing and students who are living near campus but are not involved in on-campus classes are work — may continue to voluntarily test if they wish by stopping by one of the testing sites.

Beginning July 12, saliva swab tests offered by Swab-Seq, a research lab based at UCLA, will be available to active BruinCard holders at no charge through vending machines at roughly a dozen locations on campus. UCLA will continue to operate at least one in-person testing site at 300 Bradley Hall for those needing assistance or further accommodation. Information on additional in-person sites and vending machine locations are available on the UCLA Ashe Center’s COVID-19 testing website.

The mobile testing unit operated by the UCLA Ashe Center was discontinued June 11.

UCLA Samueli COVID Efforts:

Q: How is the School of Engineering contributing to COVID-19 relief efforts?
A: Engineers are problem solvers. At UCLA, we have not shied away from challenges presented by COVID. Our computer scientists and engineers have been collaborating with colleagues at the David Geffen School of Medicine and UCLA Health to develop urgently needed personal protective equipment, cutting-edge testing methods, predictive models adopted by the CDC, and vaccine boosters. And there are numerous creative student-led efforts as well.

You can read the highlights of UCLA Samueli COVID-related research projects and press coverage here.

New Students:

Q: Are new student programs still available? Can I defer my enrollment?
A: Please visit the New Student Programs website for details. On a case-by-case basis, students may submit a written request for a deferment to another term if they have significant extenuating circumstances. For students deferring to later quarters, there could be issues with certain classes due to missing specific prerequisites taught in earlier quarters.

International Students:

Q: How does remote learning affect me as an international student or scholar? Can I register as a part-time student?
A: While F and J visa regulations limit online course enrollment for purposes of visa compliance, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security has approved exceptions that accommodate online courses for students attending institutions that have made COVID-19 adaptations. The Dashew Center will continue maintenance of valid immigration status for students who maintain full-time enrollment (undergraduate students – 12 units minimum; graduate students – 8 units minimum) despite the transition to online instruction. The center also has its own COVID-19 information web page. Continuing international students will maintain valid F-1 status within the U.S. and overseas with full-time online enrollment for the spring terms. Incoming international students are also allowed to enroll and take classes remotely for the spring quarter. There may be potential issues with logging into the VPN, as some countries might have restrictions for logging into servers overseas. We ask students to work with individual departments to resolve these issues. For other questions, please visit the UCLA Dashew Center for International Students and Scholars’ website for updates. Continuing students, in order to maintain immigration status, are required to enroll full-time. For incoming students, there are no regulatory issues in the way of enrolling part-time, and it will be up to each department to approve requests for part-time enrollment. International graduate students will be notified by individual departments if in-person research classes are offered.
Q: Are there any restrictions against attending online courses for students located in countries or regions subject to OFAC sanctions like Iran, Syria, Cuba, North Korea and the Crimea region of Ukraine?
A: There are restrictions preventing graduate students located in these areas from taking remote classes. Without an export license, UCLA is prohibited from providing remote instruction to graduate students living in any of these areas, including U.S. citizens, U.S. permanent residents and U.S. dual citizens. UCLA is also prohibited from providing remote instruction to graduate students who are from these countries, regardless of their current location. The only exception will be for students who normally reside in a non-sanctioned state and are physically located there during their instruction. Students who are physically located in the U.S. will also be allowed to proceed with remote instruction. The current recommendation is for graduate students from affected countries who are unable to enter or return to the U.S. to work with their programs to defer matriculation (incoming students) or request a leave of absence (continuing students). If you have any questions regarding deferred matriculation for incoming students, please have the department SAO contact Susan Smith at . For continuing students, please contact .
Q: I am an international student. Will I be able to live in the U.S. while I study remotely?
A: Under current rules, newly admitted international students may only come to the U.S. if they are taking at least one class in person – whether or not they have a visa. With the heightened restriction on in-person classes, this means most incoming international students will not qualify to travel or stay in the U.S. UCLA is currently recommending that international students, aside from those required by their major to take one of the few in-person classes, should stay in their home country. Reach out to the UCLA Dashew Center for International Students and Scholars with any further questions.
Q: How does in-person instruction this fall affect my ability to enter the U.S.?
A: International students who have not been able to come to the U.S. will be able to join us this fall by enrolling in on-site courses. The Dashew Center will provide additional guidance to international students by the end of April.

Enrollment and Classes:

Q: Will I be able to audit a class?

A: Auditing classes will be up to each individual professor’s discretion. If you’d like to audit a specific class, you can email the professors and they may be able to add you as a participant to the CCLE page and allow you to access course material.

Student Life:

Q: What are the current guidelines on small gatherings in Los Angeles county?
A: Los Angeles County’s guidance on gatherings has changed. Please see the LACDPH website for the current guidelines.

Please note that UCLA has its own requirements regarding wearing masks indoors.

Q: Are recreation centers and libraries open on campus? What about the museums?
A: The Sunset Canyon amphitheater lawn and tennis courts are open at reduced capacity for UCLA students, staff, faculty and emeriti faculty with a reservation. Users must complete the Return to Rec membership process prior to making a reservation. In the weeks to come, the Park Pool, Drake Stadium, the outdoor courtyard at the Kinross Recreation Center and the Marina Aquatic Center in Marina Del Rey Harbor will open for use by UCLA students, staff, faculty and emeriti faculty. Updates will be added to the UCLA Recreation website. Non-academic gatherings are not permitted on campus at this time and campus is still closed to the general public. Exceptions are permitted for those engaged in essential campus operations, attending approved in-person courses, or receiving care at UCLA hospitals and clinics.

The Charles E. Young Research Library and Hugh & Hazel Darling Law Library are currently open at reduced capacity. Additional libraries will open in phases, first at 25% occupancy and eventually ramping up to 50% as demand necessitates. Reservations are required at both locations and all entrants to the buildings are required to wear a proper face covering and show their Bruincard, COVID-19 symptom monitoring clearance certificate and seat reservation confirmation. Page and pick up services at both libraries are available.

The Hammer Museum will reopen to the public on a limited basis on Saturday, April 17. The museum will open with its acclaimed biennial, Made in L.A. 2020: a version. The exhibition will be presented at both the Hammer and The Huntington Library, Art Museum and Botanical Gardens from April 17 to Aug. 1, 2021. In accordance with L.A. County guidelines, the Hammer Museum will be operating at 25% capacity. Free, advance reservations will be required.

The Fowler Museum at UCLA is planning to reopen in June with the exhibitions The Map and the Territory: 100 Years of Collecting at UCLA and Photo Cameroon: Studio Portraiture, 1970s–1990s The Map and the Territory was previously postponed, as part of UCLA’s Centennial celebration.

Q: How can students maintain their relationships with faculty and students?
A: Students are now allowed to meet with faculty and TAs for small group discussions outdoors on campus with prior approval. These cannot exceed 10 people, including the instructor, and require participants to wear proper face coverings and practice physical distancing. Relevant departments offering these opportunities will communicate directly with students in their programs.

Leaders of the engineering undergraduate student clubs and organizations have been notified of limited campus access for activities and the required application deadline is March 31. Please check with the org and club leadership for details.

Tuition and Fees:

Q: Is the university reducing tuition or fees as a result of remote education? Will students get extensions to pay their tuition? How does the move to online instruction affect nonresident students who planned to petition for reclassification of residence status?
A: There will be no changes in campus tuition and fees as classes are offered remotely. There will not be an extension of the pay period. For additional information, visit the Registrar’s FAQ under “Registration and Fees.” See the Registrar’s website residence requirements section for UCLA and UC residence information. Those classified as nonresident students will still be charged nonresident tuition fees, even if instruction is remote.

Financial Assistance:

Q: I’m uncertain about financial aid. Can changes in enrolled units or other areas affect my financial aid? Is there anything else I need to know?
A: Students receiving financial aid can find answers related to such changes on the Financial Aid and Scholarships website. The university is not changing policies and procedures regarding declaring nonattendance or withdrawal.

Housing and Campus Services:

Q: What kind of university housing will be offered this fall?

A: With increased COVID-19 vaccinations and the easing of public health restrictions, we are pleased to report now that UCLA expects to be able to offer on-campus housing to a high percentage of those interested. We are currently planning for triple capacity rooms in on-campus housing, allowing us increased capacity to welcome foster youth, veterans, new first-year freshmen and transfer students who are seeking housing with us. We will also be able to welcome more second-year students, including second-year transfer students, than previously anticipated.

University apartment capacity is expected to remain the same.

Q: Who will be eligible for on-campus housing in Fall 2021?

A: UCLA aims to offer on-campus housing this fall to all UCLA freshmen and students with an institutional need. Transfer students and sophomores will also be prioritized for on-campus housing. If UCLA is unable to accommodate demand from these groups in the fall, additional housing will be available starting winter quarter. Graduate housing will continue to be offered as usual.

Students who do not fall into one of the above groups but who plan to return to campus should secure housing off-campus in privately-owned accommodations. More information about fall housing is available on the UCLA Housing website.

Technology and Accessibility:

Q: How will UCLA assist students who feel they don’t have adequate technology resources? What if I have problems with my laptop/device not being compatible for class?

A: Students can submit a form to borrow a laptop from the UCLA library for the entire quarter, while supplies last. If you have compatibility issues with your current technology, submit a message using the MyUCLA Student Support COVID-19 Message Center. For one-time internet connectivity error, please get in touch with your professor to attempt to resolve the problem. For more major technology accessibility issues, UCLA has several programs that can help with purchasing or borrowing laptops, Wi-Fi hotspots, and other devices. Please visit Bruin Resources and Tools for more information. We also encourage any student who may be facing financial hardship to reach out to our Economic Crisis Response Team for assistance.

Q: What accommodations can be made for students with technological difficulties, particularly regarding attendance requirements and live-time activities?

A: Students with difficulties that prevent them from participating in synchronous class activities should communicate directly with their professors or TAs to discuss possible accommodations. Further concerns can be directed to the UCLA Academic Senate. Read the full list of adjusted policies from the Academic Senate here.

Q: Will remote learning options be available for the academic year?
A: At this time, UCLA expects that instruction will continue to be delivered primarily remotely for the summer. Academic departments may add some in-person courses for summer if faculty wish to do so. Students will be notified of any courses that transition to on-site instructions.

With public health restrictions being rolled back and COVID-19 vaccinations continuing to progress, UCLA expects to offer a substantial in-person learning experience in the fall. At this point, campus officials hope to implement the following plan:

  • Close to 80% of courses would be offered in person, as well as most labs.
  • Large lectures would primarily be conducted remotely, with corresponding discussion sections held primarily in person.

Our expectation is that every student will receive at least some in-person instruction. For those unable return to campus at this time, there will still be a number of remote courses available to support continued progress toward their degree.

Based on public health guidance, adjustments could be made to classroom density or enrollment limits for in-person instruction. While we do not believe it will be needed, the campus will develop a contingency plan to reduce in-person learning and other activities should that become necessary.

Q: If I am living on or near campus, will I have access to any on-campus facilities or labs?

A: Pursuant to public health orders, the campus is currently closed to the general public. Only people who are engaged in essential campus operations, are attending approved in-person courses, or are receiving care at UCLA hospitals and clinics are permitted to be on campus. Certain campus facilities including UCLA-owned housing, the Arthur Ashe Student Health & Wellness Center, UCLA Recreation, Counseling and Psychological Services, and ASUCLA dining facilities will continue to provide services, though some services may be modified. See the complete list of available campus services here. Anyone plans to be on campus must follow symptom reporting requirements prior to arrival. Please check the protocol for students, employees and essential visitors.

Q: Are there any scholarships or fellowships available to students through the School of Engineering?

A: UCLA Samueli offers a variety of undergraduate scholarships and graduate fellowships that help remove some of the financial barriers for promising students. These may be awarded on the basis of financial need, academic merit or other criteria, and all current or incoming undergraduate/graduate students are welcome to apply. Matriculated graduated students are eligible to apply for the National Science Foundation’s Graduate Research Fellowship.

If you are an undergraduate or incoming freshman/transfer student, click here to view information and application instructions for a UCLA Samueli scholarship.

If you are a graduate student or candidate, you may search for fellowships available to UCLA graduate students.

Q: Are there any resources for students who have been financially impacted by COVID-19 and other unforeseen crises?

A: UCLA remains committed to supporting students during these unprecedented times. We recognize that students may be experiencing a variety of challenges and financial hardship.

If you are experiencing a financial crisis beyond available financial aid resources, please contact the Economic Crisis Response Team (ECRT) by completing the ECRT Self-Assessment Intake Form.

For information on applying for CARES Act Funding, submitting appeals or other general Financial Aid related questions, please visit the Financial Aid & Scholarships website.

Research, Teaching Assistant (TA) Positions & Internships:

Q: I’m going to be a researcher or TA in. Is there anything I need to know?
A: For positions which do not involve compensation, there should be no issues. For TA-ship, which involves verification of status and social security number, the U.S. has certain guidelines; individuals must be hired by a third party in their home country. There will be more information to come, so please contact your specific department. TOP (test of oral proficiency) exams will be offered via Zoom.

If demand is sufficient, TA training classes will be offered in the spring quarter. Once you are a TA, you can check out resources from the UCLA Library, or talk to your department and instructor to address additional needs.

Q: How can I become a graduate student researcher?
A: Graduate Student Researchers assist faculty with scholarly research and may or may not collaborate in the publication of research results. Students interested in a GSR position should contact their faculty advisor to discuss potential opportunities.
Q: If my internship was originally in-person, is it still on?
A: Please contact Will Herrera, director of Undergraduate Research and Internship Programs at , or connect with the internship coordinator at the organization with whom you plan to have an internship.
Q: How do I find an internship?
A: The Undergraduate Internship Program (UIP) is a new initiative from the UCLA Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science to assist Samueli Engineering students by providing resources, information and opportunities. UIP hosts multiple workshops throughout the year to better prepare students in securing an internship, offers a seminar on the internship process, co-hosts the ESUC Industry Liaison Committee along with ESUC, and offers organizations the resource to track attendance of their events.

The UCLA Career Center also offers a variety of resources such as career counseling, career fairs, job-seeking platforms, and more.

Health and Wellness:

Q: How do I know if someone tested positive for COVID-19 was recently in a campus building I plan to visit?

A: UCLA recently created a COVID-19 case dashboard (DOCX) in an effort to keep our community members informed if they were present in a building where someone who tested positive for COVID-19 had been. Whenever UCLA receives notice of a COVID-19 positive case occurring on a UCLA property, the case location dashboard will be updated and an email notification will be sent to those who indicated in the symptom monitoring survey if they would be present in the related facilities. These email notifications will be sent to both campus and UCLA Health employees.

Q: What precautions is UCLA taking to keep our community safe?

A: The safety of our students, faculty and staff remain our top priority. UCLA has put recommended infection-control procedures in place on campus. This includes physical distancing, lower density in classrooms and other spaces, frequent cleaning of classrooms and facilities, and the requirement that people wear face coverings while on campus, in consistency with guidance from the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health. Additionally, daily symptom checks will be required for anyone coming to campus or living in on-campus housing.

More information on the campus’ symptom-monitoring protocol is available online for staff and faculty performing non-healthcare work on campus (PDF) and for students (PDF). Asymptomatic COVID-19 testing will also be required for all students living in university housing or participating in on-site or hybrid classes, as well as for faculty, staff, or teaching assistants involved in teaching on site. Tests will be provided at no cost, and contact tracing protocols will be in place when anyone tests positive.

Please follow UCLA’s Standard Operating Procedure in reporting a confirmed COVID-19 case: For Students — Email Dr. Sam Elias at UCLA Arthur Ashe Center promptly. For Employees, including student workers, working remotely or on premises if they have been exposed to COVID-19 — their supervisor should email Dr. Maria Han and Dr. Shaunte Walton in preventative health promptly. In the email, provide the following information:

  • Subject line: Confidential Report of Potential Covid-19 Incident
  • Body: (1) Name of exposed employee and their supervisor, (2) location on campus where they last worked and the date, (3) nature of incident (e.g. hospitalized for symptoms and under review for confirmation), (4) actions taken (for example: referred to Hotline, advised not to return to work until cleared, OSHA report submitted)

*Important: Send all emails with “[Secure]” written prior to the subject in email and minimize notifications to other individuals due to patient privacy. Campus officials will handle notification plans or other needed actions.

If the staff member was exposed and/or infected during the course of work-related duties, notify the Office of Insurance and Risk Management (IRM) at: IRM Workers’ Compensation. If work-related and the individual was admitted into the hospital overnight for in-patient treatment beyond observation, call the Environment, Health and Safety (EH&S) Serious Injury Hotline at 310-825-9797 for Cal/OSHA reporting.

Direct the person to call the UCLA Infectious Diseases Hotline at: 310-267-3300. This hotline provides individualized support for exposures and initial testing of employees, symptom monitoring guidance, and cluster investigations.

Q: What wellness resources are available to me, even remotely?
A: Students have access to multiple mental health resources from Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), which has a satellite clinic in Boelter Hall, to the Resilience in Your Student Experience (RISE) Center. CAPS has also provided a guide that can help inform students on available resources and how to access them. Typically, the Engineering satellite clinic is scheduled from weeks 5-10, on Wednesdays from 10 a.m.-12 p.m. and Thursdays from 2-4 p.m. In a virtual setting, students can access engineering-specific counselors from 9 a.m.- 4 p.m. throughout the quarter. CAPS offers one-on-one therapy sessions, group therapy, and skills groups such as “Coping Throughout the Quarter,” “Break the Cycle of Anxiety” and “Progress Not Perfection.”

CAPS can also assist incoming students with utilizing resources such as the TAO app, which is available and covered for any student with a UCLA email address. However, CAPS cannot treat incoming students until they are fully registered or enrolled.

Students with disabilities are also eligible to receive accommodations from the Center for Accessible Education. If you are experiencing a crisis, please visit UCLA’s CAPS website for additional resources. For life-threatening emergencies, please call 911 or UCPD’s 24- hour dispatch line at (310) 825-1491.

Counseling is also available for staff and faculty as well.

Q: Where can I get tested for COVID-19 near campus?
A: Beginning July 12, saliva swab tests offered by Swab-Seq, a research lab based at UCLA, will be available to active BruinCard holders at no charge through vending machines at roughly a dozen locations on campus. UCLA will continue to operate at least one in-person testing site at 300 Bradley Hall for those needing assistance or further accommodation. Information on additional in-person sites and vending machine locations are available on the UCLA Ashe Center’s COVID-19 testing website.

The mobile testing unit operated by the UCLA Ashe Center was discontinued June 11.

Q: How can I report violations of public health guidelines in the UCLA campus community?
A: Email the Office of Student Conduct on known individuals at . You can also report incidents anonymously online via the Whistleblower Hotline or by phone at (800) 403-4744 providing the date, time, nature, and location of the violation. In urgent situations, call the On-Campus Housing Dispatch at (310) 206-9633.

Diversity and Inclusion:

Q: What steps has UCLA Samueli taken to address diversity and inclusion in the School of Engineering?
A: At UCLA, diversity is an indispensable element of academic excellence. The UCLA Samueli School of Engineering is committed to providing a more equitable, diverse, inclusive and nurturing learning environment. We strive to achieve a diverse student and faculty body, with programs designed to complement a rigorous engineering education for anyone with the talent and the desire to succeed. A population rich in diversity expands the range of knowledge, experiences and viewpoints, leading to innovative new solutions that otherwise would not be possible. Programs to enable the success of all of our students, regardless of ethnic or economic background, are in place – and are making progress. Over the next decade, we hope to double the percentage of underrepresented minorities and increase the percentage of women in both our student body and our faculty. Please visit our diversity and inclusion page for more information.

Clubs & Organizations:
ACM- Women
American Indian Science & Engineering Society
IEEE WATT (Women Advancing Technology Through Teamwork)
Korean-American Scientists and Engineers Association
National Society of Black Engineers
Pilipinos in Engineering and Science
Queers in STEM
Society of Asian Scientists and Engineers
Society of Latino Engineers and Scientists

Programs:
Women in Engineering (WE)
Center for Excellence in Engineering and Diversity (CEED)

Discrimination:

Q: I feel that I’m being targeted based on my race and ethnic background due to the outbreak of coronavirus, what should I do?
A: UCLA Samueli is deeply committed to providing an equitable, diverse and inclusive learning environment. We ask that anyone who experiences a bias incident to report it to us by completing a UCLA Incident of Bias Reporting Form so we can take action. Resources to report electronic abuse, including UCPD, can be found here.
Q: Why might referring to COVID-19 or the coronavirus by a particular geographic location be offensive?
A: At UCLA, we believe it is important to promote an equitable, inclusive and diverse culture. Using terms such as “Wuhan virus” has unfortunately led to people of Asian and Pacific Islander descent being teased, bullied, harassed, harmed or made to feel like outsiders. See this post from the office of Equity, Diversity and Inclusion for more information. If you are a target of bullying or harassment, please report it to us by completing a UCLA Incident of Bias Reporting Form so we can take action. Resources to report electronic abuse, including UCPD, can be found here.

The Samueli COVID-19 Task Force

The Samueli COVID-19 task force has been created to address academic and operational issues resulting from the outbreak. Please direct specific questions to the following individuals:
 

Role Name Phone Email
Task Force Chair, and Chair for Academic Affairs Rick Wesel 310-825-2942
Chair for Operational Affairs Jeff Goldman 310-825-2704
Communications Christine Wei-li Lee 310-206-0540
MSOL and online classes Jenn-Ming Yang 310-825-2758
Physical plant Lex Kopfer 310-206-1946
Research infrastructure Hal Monbouquette 310-825-8946

Departments and Programs Contact List

Melissa B Tran
Bioengineering

Lesly Navas
Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering

Stacey Fong
Civil and Environmental Engineering

Leticia Ortiz
Computational Medicine

Cassandra Franklin
Computer Science

Jaqueline Tran
Electrical and Computer Engineering

Jaine Park
Master of Engineering

Alisa Janesajawan
Master of Science in Engineering Online

Judy Rayos
Materials Science and Engineering

Alex Duffy
Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering