November isn’t just the month when Starbucks releases its best drinks — it’s also National Novel Writing Month, or NaNoWriMo for short. As if that’s any easier to say.
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In innovative fashion, ASU archivists are working to scan photographs and periodicals from Arizona’s LGBT+ history and upload them online.
LGBT+ is a common acronym used to describe communities outside of heteronormative and cisgender identities, but many people may not know what is included in the "+," and some ASU students and faculty feel like this can lead to underrepresentation and erasure.
Students of all SHADES and HUES now have access to mentorship and support from faculty and staff that resemble them and their unique identities.
This Halloween, those looking to experience unique art can look to Cosmogyny — an event described as a “very queer group show,” according posters hanging around campus.
The evolution of the nation's political climate surrounding LGBT+ issues are reflected in the shifting organization of University faculty and staff in response.
ASU boasts over 1,000 student organizations, yet students are puzzled to find that the University's OrgSync does not feature any photography clubs in Tempe, its largest campus.
Along with pumpkin carving and costume hunting, students can get into the Halloween spirit this October by breaking out their pencils and paper.
The pitchfork has long been a symbol of pride at ASU — it’s worn on clothing, plastered on images around campus and even with student hand gestures at games — but it hasn’t been until now that it stands permanently as a statue on the Tempe campus.
Barrett isn't all business. The Burning B Cafe, located in Honors Hall, boasts a constantly-changing gallery of students' art.
Film, poetry and politics collide in a showing of “Motionpoems Season 8: Dear Mr. President” at FilmBar in downtown Phoenix.
Many ASU students already feel the pressure of balancing their time between classes, work and their social lives. For students also running their own YouTube channel, there's an added pressure and audience to worry about.
After accumulating more than $76 million dollars domestically in its first two weeks, “Crazy Rich Asians” has garnered attention for more than just its success at the box office.
Earlier this month, ASU showed support for Pride Week with events ranging from pool parties to drag shows and even a combination of the two — a dive-in drag show. In doing so, the University communicated that its LGBT+ students are not only accepted, but celebrated on campus.
Walking through the dining hall, students are busy eyeing the teriyaki chicken wings with rice, freshly grilled cheeseburgers and the tiramisu at the dessert bar and wondering how they will carry it all back to their table.
It's 11:50 p.m., just nine minutes before your Blackboard deadline. Your eyes are heavy and your hands are typing frantically, when suddenly the web page is replaced by the words "There is no Internet connection."
On March 4, 2018, a Facebook live video was posted by two women who allegedly vandalized and burglarized the Islamic Community Center of Tempe, just north of ASU’s Tempe campus.
Despite the allure of studying abroad, one potentially uncomfortable aspect of living in a foreign country is feeling like an outsider.
It is easy to think we only begin to market ourselves to employers after turning in a job application or once we are sat down in an interview, but the reality is that we affect our professional presence on the internet every day.
Dean Saxton, commonly known as Brother Dean, is a controversial speaker who frequents ASU and UA. He is infamous for his offensive statements about women, members of the LGBTQ community, Muslims and just about every other minority group.