This Date in UCSF History

A proposal to extend current Student Health Insurance benefits for mental health has been removed from the 1989-90 registration fee budget by Chancellor Julius R.

Originally published on Sept. 23, 1982. New rules devised for hospitals by the Reagan administration would “relax or repeal” many of the requirements governing staff qualifications, sanitation, social services, medical libraries and patient food services, according to the New York Times.
Both letters to the editor were originally published on Sept. 15, 1988. To the Editor: Recently, the Rape Prevention Education Program mailed a flyer advertising our upcoming event, a showing of The Power Pinch, a video which explores solutions to the problem of sexual harassment.

Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper on September 10, 2003.

Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper on May 27, 2010. At first glance, the Rosy Periwinkle might seem like an innocuous flowering plant blushing its way across its native Madagascar and other tropical countries.

Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper on May 11, 1978. Immortality, Mankind’s oldest dream, that of conquering death itself to secure a place in the eternity of time.

Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper May 5, 1976. Women representing women’s clinics and health organizations throughout California testified at a recent legislative hearing that women’s medical rights are being ignored. The hearing, held by the State Legislature’s Joint Committee on Legal Equality, was held April 23 in Los Angeles.
Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper April 29, 1982. A law enforcement officer comes into a mental health professional's office for counseling after a shooting incident. You know he is armed and you aren't sure whether he is a homicidal or suicidal threat. Do you tell him to “vent his anger?” How do you approach him?

Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper on April 23, 1981.

Nuclear war is a medical issue, not a political issue. If such a war occurs, it will create the final medical epidemic for which there is no cure.

Originally published in Synapse - The UCSF student newspaper, April 13, 1973.