Tempe became Arizona's second city to approve a plan to address climate change.
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The suicide rate for veterans is about twice that of non-veterans in Arizona, according to a report released this month by the ASU Center for Violence Prevention and Community Safety at the Watts College of Public Service and Community Solutions.
Tempe police officers will now carry Naloxone, also known as Narcan, to help Tempe Fire Medical Rescue continue the fight the city's opioid epidemic.
ASU a cappella group Devil Clefs went viral over the weekend after the group posted a video singing a mashup of "idontwannabeyouanymore" and "when the party's over" by Billie Eilish on TikTok.
ASU's Campus Sustainability Month is encouraging students to "go green" by using bikes, buses and boards through the end of October and part of November.
The Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law is creating the nation's first programs in Indian Gaming and Tribal Self-Governance for its Indian Legal Program. Gaming refers to matters concerning casinos and gambling on Native American property for economic benefit.
Tempe City Council unanimously approved the construction of a new development called Hilo Tempe that, unlike most housing projects in Tempe’s urban core, has 42% of its total residential units dedicated to co-living spaces.
ASU's Department of Psychology has developed an Applied Prevention Science program aimed at teaching graduate students how to prevent suicide in their communities by identifying warning signs for suicidality in children and adolescents.
ASU’s No Más Muertes chapter held its first meeting of the semester Tuesday night when activist and former ASU lecturer Scott Warren spoke about his involvement with the organization that works to prevent the death of migrants crossing the southern border of Arizona.
Tempe's Sustainability Commission held an open forum Tuesday night at the Tempe Public Library to showcase its Climate Action Plan and receive feedback from members of the public.
When applying to ASU, Karina Dominguez, now a senior studying sustainability, said she was told "to go back to Mexico and apply as an international."
While climate change is becoming more prominent on the global stage, Tempe commissioners and local stakeholders are building a strategy to address the nuanced effects of climate change residents face here in the city.
A Tempe Marine veteran is putting literature on two wheels to deliver library services to people who are homeless via the Tempe Book Bike Program.
Socrates once said, "The unexamined life is not worth living," and some ASU students agree.
One ASU student is hoping to make a difference in the lives of Arizona youth by attempting to guide them through their academic careers.
The University has earned even further recognition for sustainability, this time from an environmental advocacy group for ASU's success in creating a multidisciplinary sustainability practice driven by an innovative spirit.
According to the works of three ASU professors, the pursuit of happiness is not exclusive to Kid Cudi.
Two large ficus trees in front of the University Center building on ASU's downtown Phoenix campus were once home to a large, boisterous bird population, but after the trees were thinned in December 2018, activists are voicing concerns about ASU's landscaping choice.
Winter Roth, a senior studying psychology, is helping prisoners learn new skills and improve their writing through the classes she teaches at the Arizona Department of Corrections Perryville and by mail correspondence with prisoners seeking advice on their creative work.
Starting in the 2019-2020 school year, ASU University Housing is partnering with the apartment complex Roosevelt Point to provide housing to upperclassmen students on ASU's Downtown Phoenix campus.