"I don't culturally appropriate. Do I?"
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ASU has a DACA community of several hundred students, and though they are not a large part of the University's population, they are part of the Sun Devil community regardless.
We cannot deny that there are people on campus who come from organizations that preach radical ideals, shouting obscene and highly offensive remarks at students to receive attention, all under the guise of faith.
Even though tolerance is crucial across ASU campuses, there is a difference between having an opposing political opinion and accepting a president who threatens the well-being of our nation and its citizens.
Tempe voters aiming to increase transparency in government passed a ballot initiative known as the Keep Dark Money out of Tempe Local Elections charter amendment on March 13 with 91 percent approval.
College campuses are a melting pot of varying ideas, interactions and niches. But with an ever-growing pool of perspectives, some ASU political clubs say ideological tolerance is more crucial than ever to find common ground and progress conversations on issues.
With over 50,000 students attending ASU's Tempe campus, local government leaders are making student and University issues a focus of their platforms.
The State Press hosted a Q&A session on Monday with the Graduate and Professional Student Association executive tickets, where they focused on graduate student engagement and full transparency with students for the next year.
On March 24, approximately 15,000 people marched through the streets of downtown Phoenix in support of gun control and as part of a larger national movement called March For Our Lives.
The U.S. Supreme Court rejected Arizona’s bid to deny Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals recipients drivers licenses March 19, the latest judicial affirmation of the besieged DACA program.
In a time of deep polarization on the subject of women’s reproductive health and rights, an ASU student and an ASU alumna have created Domi Care, a self-administered Pap smear test to make a difference in the future of women's reproductive healthcare.
As anxiety continues for ASU's DACA students, the University has made it clear that it plans to stand behind recipients of the besieged program, which was enacted by an Obama Administration executive order and protects undocumented people brought to the country as children from deportation.
Since Sept. 5, when Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced the recision of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, Ruby Rivera has been taking things "day by day." Rivera, an applied biological sciences senior and DACA recipient, has tried to live her life normally, despite the possibility of deportation.
A pair of ASU-led programs is putting the pedal to the metal on bike lane development in Tempe. The University has recently implemented a new round of bike initiatives to promote biking and bike safety around the Tempe campus.
The Trump Administration’s tariff on imported solar panels and proposed cuts to the Department of Energy will stifle solar research at ASU and the solar industry at large, solar advocates and academics say.
At a time when voter turnout among young people is low, two Tempe City Council candidates have found strong support from ASU students. The two candidates, Lauren Kuby, and Sarah Kader have a staff full of enthusiastic ASU student volunteers running their campaigns.
At least 20,000 people attended the Phoenix Women’s March on Jan. 21, among them the ASU Young Democrats.