Daily Bruin

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Daily Bruin
Daily Bruin Text Logo.png
TypeDaily newspaper
Owner(s)Associated Students of the University of California, Los Angeles (ASUCLA)[1]
Headquarters118 Kerckhoff Hall
308 Westwood Plaza
Los Angeles 90095

The Daily Bruin is the student newspaper at the University of California, Los Angeles. It began publishing in 1919, the year UCLA was founded. It is now the only five-day paper serving a University of California campus.[citation needed]

The Daily Bruin distributes 9,000 copies across campus each school day. It also publishes PRIME, a quarterly arts, culture and lifestyle magazine, and Bruinwalk.com, a professor, class and apartment review website.[2]

Frequency and governance[edit]

The Bruin is published Monday through Friday during the school year, twice a week during the last week of the quarter, once a week during finals week, and once a week on Mondays in the summer quarter. The Bruin's staff also publishes PRIME, a quarterly lifestyle magazine, and maintains Bruinwalk.com, a professor and apartment review site.[3]

It is published by the ASUCLA Communications Board, which sets policies for the newspaper and other campus communications media. The current editor in chief is Angie Forburger.[4]

The Daily Bruin has 13 editorial departments: news writing, sports writing, arts & entertainment writing, opinion writing, blogging, infographic reporting, digital development, video journalism, copy editing, photojournalism, design, PRIME, and cartoons and illustrations.[5]


The Daily Bruin office and newsroom is located on the first floor of Kerckhoff Hall, Room 118.[6]



The Daily Bruin was preceded by the weekly Normal Outlook on the campus of UCLA's predecessor, the Los Angeles State Normal School, from 1910 through 1918 or 1919 (the records are incomplete).[7]:3–6

Upon the establishment in fall 1919 of the Southern Branch of the University of California, as UCLA was first known, the twice-weekly Cub Californian was first issued on Sept. 29, 1919. Its name was changed to the California Grizzly with the issue of March 21, 1924, and on Sept. 13, 1925 it began to publish five days a week.[7]:7,17,19

On October 22, 1926, the newspaper became known as the California Daily Bruin.[8] During World War II it reduced its publication frequency to three times a week under the title California Bruin,[7]:66 reverting to a daily publication at war's end. On April 2, 1948, the name was changed to UCLA Daily Bruin.[7]:91, 92


The newspaper has generally been under control of the student organization now known as the Associated Students UCLA, or ASUCLA, although during the summer sessions of the 1920s and 1930s "the newspapers were used as laboratory papers for journalism classes, with financial support coming directly from the University." In the 1950s, the Summer Bruin was again taken over by the Administration, and '"controversial social issues" were banned from print during the summers.[7]:128–129

Until 1955, the Associated Students was considered the publisher of the Daily Bruin, sometimes directly under the student council and sometimes with the interposition of a Publications Board. Editors were named by the student council. This system resulted in frequent political struggles between the staff (which nominated candidates for the key editorial positions) and the student council.[7]:50 and following

During the height of the McCarthy era, with the newspaper staff being accused of Communist leanings, the university administration in 1955 revised the governance of the paper and instituted a system whereby the student body itself elected the editor (see below).[7]:144–145 "Editors had to run for elective office just like politicians, and the newspaper was closely controlled by the [student] Council," wrote William C. Ackerman, the ASUCLA graduate administrator.[9]

The practice of student election of editors ended in 1963 with the establishment of the ASUCLA Communications Board,[7]:150 a student-led organization that selects the editors of the Bruin as well as the editors for the other seven newsmagazines and UCLA Radio.[10]

'Hell's Bells'[edit]

In 1926, editor John F. Cohee was expelled from school by Ernest Carroll Moore, the campus administrator and director, for what Moore called "certain indecent statements which affront the good name of the women of the University." These were apparently a tongue-in-cheek "report" that some sorority women had been seen cavorting nude in the Pacific Ocean surf.[7]:25–32 This article was included in a twice-yearly burlesque edition of the Daily Bruin known as "Hell's Bells." (Cohee transferred to the Berkeley campus and graduated there in 1927. He later went on to become a professional reporter.)[7]:25–32

Three years later, Director Moore suspended 14 students for publishing the January 23, 1929, issue of "Hell's Bells", "the filthiest and most indecent piece of printed matter that any of us has ever seen." Some of those students were later reinstated. That was the last issue of "Hell's Bells."[7]:25–32

1954 protest and student election of editors[edit]

On December 15, 1954, the editor of the Daily Bruin and a group of 250 students demonstrated against administrative action that required the newspaper to adopt a constitution "because it would otherwise be operating 'under sufferance and illegally.'" Dean of Students Milton E. Hahn had sent a memorandum to Chancellor Raymond B. Allen on Dec. 7. 1954, "after a preparation period of almost two years." He wrote:

For twenty years there has been no commonly accepted policy regarding the student publications at U.C.L.A. The Bruin has been the chief problem. It has been a prime target for Marxist groups which, at times, have had almost complete control.[7]:133

"We have gathered here for the mock funeral of The Daily Bruin as a free newspaper," said editor Martin McReynolds. "The Bruin is not actually dead yet, but on the students' action will depend whether it will live or die."[7]:133

The response was sparked by the actions of the UCLA administration in the preceding years. During the summer of 1954, Hahn proceeded in his attempt to bring about a more "responsible" Bruin. Eventually, on November 23, 1954, President Sproul granted approval by telegram for a new student-election plan for the Daily Bruin. The Bruin was not informed of any of the changes to the editorial structure, though editor McReynolds caught word of the plan and wrote an editorial on Dec. 8, stating that "Someone, probably the Administration, has been planning this change for at least six weeks. The planning has all been kept secret from The Daily Bruin and the students at large." December 8 was the same day Hahn submitted the plan to the Student Council.[7]:145

There were to be student elections for editor, who would name his own editorial board, subject to approval by the Student Council and veto by the Administration. Because of lack of time, elections would not be held in the spring semester, but an editorial board would be chosen by a two-man committee composed of Student Body President Skip Byrne and an Administration representative.[7]:145

In addition to this limitation, the plan required that:

  • Non-staff opinion pieces would be limited to 150 words in "Grins and Growls," as the letters column was known.
  • Controversial articles would be "matched" with an opposing opinion.
  • The plan said "the editorial columns shall be used by the editor-in-chief in any manner consonant with journalistic practice and the wishes of SLC [Student Legislative Council] subject to the contribution that contributors be bona fide staff members or members of SLC."

A total of 3,004 signatures, representing one-fifth of the student body, were collected for a petition to be sent to Sproul to retract the plan. The number of signatures was about a thousand more than the number of student who voted in the preceding ASUCLA election.[7]:145–146

Loud Bark and Curious Eyes states that Sproul

. . . asserted in an unpublicized memo to Allen that it was a "local matter" for UCLA authorities alone to decide, though he did not mention the series of memoranda in the Berkeley office nor his own telegram of Nov. 23.[7]:146–147

The Bruin staff nominated six candidates to become editors the following year, but all six were rejected by the selection committee appointed to decide on the new editors.

21st Century[edit]

In 2013, the Daily Bruin’s publisher laid off most of its full-time employees, following more than a decade of consistently declining advertising revenues that reflected the national newspaper industry. Despite layoffs, it retained UCLA Student Media Director Doria Deen, editorial advisor Abigail Goldman and Business Manager Jeremy Wildman.[11]

In spring 2016, UCLA's student body voted in favor of the "Daily Bruin and Bruinwalk.com Referendum", which guaranteed student fees to support the Bruin as its print advertising revenues continue to decline.[12]


In 2013, the Daily Bruin created the "Stonewall" as an online record of sources who "stonewalled," or refused to speak, with reporters.[13] The "Stonewall" was created in effort to maintain transparency with readers about individuals in the community who thwarted Daily Bruin reporters' attempts at providing information.[13] The most recent stone added to the "Stonewall" was on June 5, 2019, when the UCLA media relations delayed an interview with administrators regarding a professor's child sexual abuse conviction for several weeks.[13]

The Stack[edit]

Data editor Neil Bedi launched The Stack, Daily Bruin's data journalism and newsroom tech blog, in March 2015.[14] Articles analyze public data and present them with accompanying quantitative graphics and visualizations.[15] Previous projects include examining the data of the mandatory Undergraduate Students Association Council (USAC) student fees over time,[16] funding sources behind UCLA research projects,[17] and rate of major changes amongst UCLA students.[18]

The Stack makes all the code on its blog available under open-source licenses on GitHub.[15][19]


Normal Outlook[edit]

  • 1910-1911 Clarence Hodges, Shirley D. Burns
  • 1911-1915 No records available
  • 1915-1916 Albert T. Blanford, Gertrude C. Maloney, Willette Long, Eva Smith
  • 1916-1917 Lee Roy Smith, Eva Throckmorton
  • 1917-1918 Elizabeth Lee Polk, Nina Ehlers
  • 1918-1919 No records available

Cub Californian[edit]

  • 1919-1921 Dale Stoddard, Alice Lookabaugh, Fern Ashley, David K. Barnwell
  • 1920-1921 Mildred Sanborn
  • 1921-1922 John A. Worley
  • 1922-1923 Irving C. Kramer
  • 1923 (fall) Irving C. Kramer

California Grizzly[edit]

  • 1924 (spring) Fred M. Jordan
  • 1924-1925 John F. Cohee, Robert W. Kerr
  • 1925-1926 John F. Cohee, Ben Person

Daily Bruin[edit]


  • 1926-1927 William E. Forbes
  • 1927-1928 James F. Wickizer
  • 1928-1929 H. Monte Harrington, Gene Harvey
  • 1929-1930 Walter T. Bogart


  • 1930-1931 Carl Schaefer, Charles Olton
  • 1931-1932 Maxwell Clark
  • 1932-1933 George Elmendorf
  • 1933-1934 Robert K. Shellaby
  • 1934-1935 F. Chandler Harris
  • 1935-1936 Gilbert Harrison
  • 1936-1937 Stanley Rubin (In 1970, Rubin recalled that in the middle 1930s, Max Rafferty, who served from 1963 to 1971 as California Superintendent of Public Instruction, had physically attacked him over controversial content in The Bruin.[20] Rafferty dispatched a letter to The Los Angeles Times in which he described The Bruin as "one of the most prejudiced newspapers on the Pacific Coast" and complained that the "radicalism" of the publication "is not so funny if it keeps [students] from getting a job.")[21]
  • 1937-1938 Roy Swanfeldt, Norman Borisoff
  • 1938-1939 William T. Brown, Everett Carter
  • 1939-1940 Sanford J. Mock, Richard K. Pryne


  • 1940-1941 Bruce Cassiday, Jack Hauptli
  • 1941-1942 Malcolm Steinlauf, Robert M. Barsky
  • 1942-1943 Tom Smith, Robert Weil, Josephine Rosenfield
  • 1943-1944 Adele Truitt, Charlotte Klein, Gloria Farquar
  • 1944-1945 Pat Campbell, Helen Licht, Doris Willens
  • 1945-1946 Hannah Bloom, Bill Stout, Anne Stern
  • 1946-1947 Ann Hebert, Frank Mankiewicz
  • 1947-1948 Paul Simqu, Elmer L. (Chally) Chalberg
  • 1948-1949 Charles G. Francis, Grover Heyler
  • 1949-1950 James D. Garst, Harold E. Watkins


  • 1950-1951 Eugene Frumkin, Jerry Schlapik (acting), Martin A. Brower
  • 1951-1952 Robert Myers, Peter Graber
  • 1952-1953 Richard Schenk, Jack Weber
  • 1953-1954 Albert Greenstein, M. E. Vogel
  • 1954-1955 Martin D. McReynolds, Irv Drasnin
  • 1955-1956 Martin A. Sklar, Clyde E. Rexrode
  • 1956-1957 Joseph E. Colmenares
  • 1957-1958 Edward B. Robinson
  • 1958-1959 Thomas A. Welch
  • 1959-1960 Martin A. Kasindorf


  • 1960-1961 Morton L. Saltzman, Charles M. Rossi
  • 1961-1962 Shirley Mae Folmer
  • 1962-1963 Alan R. Rothstein
  • 1963-1964 Lester G. Ostrov
  • 1964-1965 Philip A. Yaffe
  • 1965-1966 Joel E. Boxer
  • 1966-1967 Neil Reichline
  • 1967-1968 Brian Weiss
  • 1968-1969 Mike Levett
  • 1969-1970 John Parker


  • 1970-1971 Ann Haskins
  • 1971-1972 David Lees
  • 1972-1973 Shelley Presser
  • 1973-1974 Steve Ainsworth
  • 1974-1975 Anne Pautler
  • 1975-1976 Jim Stebinger
  • 1976-1977 Alice Short
  • 1977-1979 Joanne Eglash
  • 1979-1980 Chris Cameron


  • 1981-1982 Jesse Coronado
  • 1982-1983 Andrew Schlei
  • 1983-1984 Kim Cohn
  • 1984 Katherine Jane Bleifer. Bleifer resigned under fire on Dec. 14, 1984, and was replaced in the interim by Jerry Abeles, the managing editor.[22]
  • 1985 William Rabkin[23]
  • 1985-1986 Peter Pae
  • 1986-1987 Ronald Scott Bell
  • 1987-1988 Penny Rosenberg
  • 1988-1989 Nancy McCullough
  • 1989-1990 Valarie De La Garza


  • 1990-1992 Matthew Fordahl
  • 1992-1993 Leila Ansari
  • 1993-1994 Josh Romonek
  • 1994-1995 Matea Gold
  • 1995-1996 Roxane Marquez
  • 1996-1997 Patrick Kerkstra
  • 1997-1998 Edina Lekovic
  • 1998-1999 Adam Yamaguchi
  • 1999-2000 Andrea Perera


  • 2000-2001 Christine Byrd
  • 2001-2002 Timothy Kudo
  • 2002-2003 Cuauhtémoc Ortega
  • 2003-2004 Kelly Rayburn
  • 2004-2005 Tyson Evans
  • 2005-2006 Charles Proctor
  • 2006-2007 Jeff Schenck
  • 2007-2008 Saba Riazati
  • 2008-2009 Anthony Pesce
  • 2009-2010 Alene Tchekmedyian


  • 2010-2011 Farzad Mashhood
  • 2011-2012 Lauren Jow
  • 2012-2013 James Barragan
  • 2013-2014 Jillian Beck
  • 2014-2015 Andrew Erickson
  • 2015-2016 Sam Hoff
  • 2016-2017 Tanner Walters
  • 2017-2018 Mackenzie Possee
  • 2018-2019 Jacob Preal
  • 2019-2020 Angie Forburger


  • 2020-2021 Melissa Morris

Awards and recognition[edit]

The Daily Bruin and its staffers earn honors at local, state, regional and national levels on an annual basis. Listed below are some of the prominent honors the Daily Bruin has received organizationally.


Associated Collegiate Press – Pacemaker Awards

  • Newspaper Pacemaker
  • Online Pacemaker
  • Magazine Pacemaker (for prime magazine)
    • Winner: 2019, 2013, 2012[36]
    • Finalist: 2017, 2016[37]

Society of Professional Journalists – National Mark of Excellence Awards

  • Best all-around daily student newspaper


Society of Professional Journalists – Region 11 Mark of Excellence Awards


California College Media Association – Excellence in Student Media Awards

California Newspaper Publishers Association – Campus Excellence in Journalism Awards

  • Best four-year newspaper


Los Angeles Press Club – SoCal Journalism Awards

  • Best college newspaper
  • Best news website

Awards last updated in October 2019

Daily Bruin Hall of Fame[clarification needed][edit]

  • Class of 2000: William E. Forbes (1906–1999), class of 1927, president of the Southern California Music Co. and a regent of the University of California.[7]:20–21[67]
  • Class of 2001: Flora Lewis (1918–2002), class of 1939, foreign correspondent and columnist.[7]:45[68]
  • Class of 2002: Stanley Rubin (1917-2014), class of 1936, Emmy award-winning screenwriter and producer.[69]
  • Class of 2003: Frank Mankiewicz (1924–2014), class of 1947, screenwriter, regional director of the Peace Corps, press attache for Sen. Robert F. Kennedy.[7]:90–91[70]
  • Class of 2004: Harry Shearer (1943– ), actor and writer[71]
  • Class of 2005: Martin A. (Marty) Sklar (1934–2017), vice chairman and principal creative executive for Walt Disney Imagineering.[7]:146

Other Notable Alumni (chronological)

If not cited here, references can be found within the articles.

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ "About ASUCLA – ASUCLA | Associated Students UCLA". ASUCLA | Associated Students of the University of California. Retrieved February 11, 2019.
  2. ^ "Daily Bruin About Page". Daily Bruin. Retrieved June 30, 2016.
  3. ^ "Daily Bruin About Page". Daily Bruin. Retrieved April 2, 2016.
  4. ^ "2018-2019 Daily Bruin Staff". dailybruin.com.
  5. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 6, 2014. Retrieved April 23, 2014.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  6. ^ "Contact us". dailybruin.com.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab Garrigues, George. "Loud Bark and Curious Eyes: A History of the UCLA Daily Bruin, 1919-1955" – via www.academia.edu. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  8. ^ "This Month in History," UCLA History Project
  9. ^ Ackerman, William C. (1969). My Fifty Year Love-in at UCLA. Los Angeles: Fashion Press. ISBN 978-0-86557-299-7.
  10. ^ Filsuf,Darius (2005). "Daily Bruin". UCLA in the 1960s. Archived from the original on February 24, 2007. Retrieved April 7, 2007.
  11. ^ Hurley, Christopher; Rajwani, Naheed (November 13, 2013). "Future of UCLA Student Media uncertain due to shrinking budget". Daily Bruin. Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  12. ^ Chiu, Evolet (May 6, 2016). "Students approve all four referenda on USAC election ballot". Daily Bruin. Retrieved October 5, 2016.
  13. ^ a b c "Stonewall". dailybruin.com. Retrieved September 25, 2020.
  14. ^ "Welcome to The Stack". stack.dailybruin.com. Retrieved December 16, 2019.
  15. ^ a b "About".
  16. ^ "A breakdown of USAC student government fees over time". stack.dailybruin.com. Retrieved December 17, 2019.
  17. ^ "Breakdown of where UCLA research funding comes from and where it goes". stack.dailybruin.com. Retrieved December 17, 2019.
  18. ^ "To Stick or To Switch: Student Major Changes at UCLA". stack.dailybruin.com. Retrieved December 17, 2019.
  19. ^ Website and datasets for The Stack, Daily Bruin's data journalism and newsroom tech blog.: dailybruin/the-stack, Daily Bruin, December 2, 2019, retrieved December 16, 2019
  20. ^ George Garrigues, Loud Bark and Curious Eyes, page 42
  21. ^ "A History of the UCLA Daily Bruin: The Myth of 'The People's Bruin' (…". February 8, 2013. Archived from the original on February 8, 2013.
  22. ^ FANUCCHI, KENNETH J. (January 24, 1985). "Three Seek $500-a-Month Job : UCLA Board to Fill Bruin Editor's Post" – via LA Times.
  23. ^ "UCLA Board Names New Bruin Editor". February 3, 1985 – via LA Times.
  24. ^ "Daily Bruin wins awards for nation's best online, daily college newspaper". dailybruin.com.
  25. ^ "ACP - 2014 Newspaper Pacemaker". studentpress.org.
  26. ^ "UPDATED: Daily Bruin wins ACP Pacemaker for nation's best daily college newspaper". dailybruin.com.
  27. ^ a b c d e f "Bruin Walk--UCLA Magazine". magazine.ucla.edu.
  28. ^ "Daily Bruin wins awards for nation's best collegiate newspaper, websites". dailybruin.com.
  29. ^ "ACP - 2017 Newspaper Pacemaker Finalists". studentpress.org.
  30. ^ "The Daily Bruin wins three national college media awards at convention". dailybruin.com.
  31. ^ a b "ACP - 2012 Online Pacemaker Winners". studentpress.org.
  32. ^ a b "ACP - 2007 Online Pacemaker Winners". studentpress.org.
  33. ^ "ACP - 2017 Online Pacemaker Winners". studentpress.org.
  34. ^ "ACP - 2005 Online Pacemaker Winners". studentpress.org.
  35. ^ "Daily Bruin wins awards for nation's best collegiate newspaper, websites". dailybruin.com.
  36. ^ "Daily Bruin wins awards for nation's best collegiate newspaper, websites". dailybruin.com.
  37. ^ "ACP - 2017 Magazine Pacemaker finalists announced". studentpress.org.
  38. ^ "SPJ Announces 2006 Mark of Excellence Award National Winners". www.spj.org.
  39. ^ "National winners announced for 2015 Mark of Excellence Awards". www.spj.org.
  40. ^ "National winners announced for 2014 Mark of Excellence Awards". www.spj.org.
  41. ^ "SPJ announces national Mark of Excellence Award winners". www.spj.org.
  42. ^ a b "Daily Bruin wins best all-around newspaper at SPJ regional awards". dailybruin.com.
  43. ^ a b "Region 11 Mark of Excellence Awards winners announced in San Francisco, California". www.spj.org.
  44. ^ a b "Region 11 Mark of Excellence Awards winners announced in Honolulu". www.spj.org.
  45. ^ "SPJ announces 2009 Region 11 Mark of Excellence Award Winners". www.spj.org.
  46. ^ "SPJ Announces 2007 Region 11 Mark of Excellence Award Winners". www.spj.org.
  47. ^ "SPJ Announces 2005 Region 11 Mark of Excellence Award Winners". www.spj.org.
  48. ^ a b c "Region 11 Mark of Excellence Awards winners announced in Las Vegas". www.spj.org. Retrieved October 6, 2019.
  49. ^ a b c "Region 11 Mark of Excellence winners announced in Universal City, Calif". www.spj.org. Retrieved October 6, 2019.
  50. ^ "Daily Bruin earns 15 awards at SPJ regional competition". dailybruin.com.
  51. ^ a b "Region 11 Mark of Excellence Awards winners announced in Las Vegas". www.spj.org.
  52. ^ a b "Society of Professional Journalists names Daily Bruin third-best newspaper in its region". dailybruin.com.
  53. ^ a b "SPJ announces 2010 Region 11 Mark of Excellence Award Winners". www.spj.org.
  54. ^ a b "SPJ Announces 2006 Region 11 Mark of Excellence Award Winners". www.spj.org.
  55. ^ a b "Daily Bruin wins award for California's best college newspaper". dailybruin.com.
  56. ^ a b c "Daily Bruin takes home 30 California College Media Association awards". dailybruin.com.
  57. ^ a b c "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on September 15, 2016. Retrieved September 2, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  58. ^ a b "California College Media Association". www.facebook.com.
  59. ^ a b "CCMA 2012-2013 Excellence in Student Media Award Winners". April 21, 2013.
  60. ^ a b c "Daily Bruin wins state awards at California College Media Association banquet". dailybruin.com.
  61. ^ a b "Daily Bruin wins 29 California College Media Association awards". dailybruin.com.
  62. ^ "CNPA BNC Winners 2015". epublish.multiad.com.
  63. ^ a b "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 17, 2016. Retrieved September 2, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  64. ^ a b "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on July 5, 2016. Retrieved August 1, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  65. ^ a b "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 20, 2016. Retrieved September 2, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  66. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 17, 2016. Retrieved September 2, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  67. ^ "Daily Bruin Alumni". April 19, 2005. Archived from the original on April 19, 2005.
  68. ^ "Daily Bruin Alumni". April 19, 2005. Archived from the original on April 19, 2005.
  69. ^ "Daily Bruin Alumni". April 19, 2005. Archived from the original on April 19, 2005.
  70. ^ "Daily Bruin Alumni". April 19, 2005. Archived from the original on April 19, 2005.
  71. ^ "Daily Bruin Alumni". April 19, 2005. Archived from the original on April 19, 2005.
  72. ^ Woo, Elaine. "Togo W. Tanaka dies at 93; journalist documented life at Manzanar internment camp", Los Angeles Times, July 5, 2009. Accessed July 7, 2009.
  73. ^ Daily, Mary. "Carol Burnett: UCLA's class clown takes national honors". UCLA Newsroom. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
  74. ^ "Notable Daily Bruin Alumni". newsletter.alumni.ucla.edu. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  75. ^ "Daily Bruin Archive". archive.dailybruin.com. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  76. ^ "From Daily Bruin to Timberwolves - UCLA Magazine". UCLA Magazine. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
  77. ^ "ESPN's Referee - UCLA Magazine". UCLA Magazine. Retrieved May 3, 2018.
  78. ^ "Daily Bruin Archive". archive.dailybruin.com. April 15, 2002. Retrieved April 10, 2019.

See also[edit]

External links[edit]