In Rob Jameson’s makerspace, a sunlit room adorned with journeyman’s tools and various materials meant for creating, Jameson reflected on the lifestyle he has become accustomed to living at Arcosanti. To say the least, he's satisfied.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of statepress.com - Arizona State Press's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
984 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Just two weeks into college, class of 2021 nursing-hopefuls slumped in chairs sank even lower when they were told by a nursing administrator to consider changing their majors because of the limited number of positions open for the school's clinical program.
When you hear "School of Rock," the popular mid-2000s movie featuring Jack Black might come to mind. The stars of this School of Rock story, an educational music school, go by a different name: Shane and Megan Baskerville, who own and operate three locations in Arizona, somehow finding the top talent along the way.
It was the third day of the Lost Lakes music festival. Bailey Goldstein, an ASU student, EDM fan and photographer, stood at the head of a crowd of thousands. Camera heavy in hand, Goldstein gazed up at the towering stage in front of him.
University students are often intimately involved in many of the most important social movements of our day, providing critical assistance to fights against injustice everywhere, such as the recent protests of the gag rule on reproductive health or the outrage over the killing of Antonio Arce by Tempe PD. However, students should do more to remedy injustices done against the students and employees of Arizona State University.
Unpaid and abused labor in the developing world makes it cheaper for universities to sell branded children’s apparel, but ASU recently suspended ties with one such unethical provider.
On Monday, Dec. 3, 2018 at 8:30 a.m., the Incarceration to Education Coalition of New York University took industrial action for a social cause. The group began a 155-hour strike at two locations in protest of NYU’s relationship with service provider Aramark.
“happy thanksgiving. i'm thankful for my eventual death,” parody Twitter account @Lonely_Dad tweeted this past November to an applauding 3.9 thousand retweets.
“I do a lot of things at ASU that aren't strictly teaching,” said Jon Kyl in a Jan. 8 report by azcentral, in regard to questions about his infamously high ASU salary. In fact, Kyl seems to be doing just about everything at ASU except teach.
$30,000. That’s how much it costs to build a race car — and that's only one part of the complexity faced by the ASU students who are doing just that.
Education reform, while occasionally discussed, looms largely in the background for federal lawmakers. In Arizona, however, the debate takes center stage.
Immersed in a chromatic haze, people stood scattered around the lawn. The color and noise of the band contrasted with whitewashed walls as hues of blue cascaded and collided with the crowd. Even in the midst of high saturation and the zig-zagging of stage lights, every set of eyes in the audience was intently focused on one central point.
Reports of former ASU student Matthew Green launching a $4.1 million suit against the University and ABOR for his expulsion over his alleged sexual assault of another student show that the administration's handling of sexual assault cases is a hotly disputed topic.
A United Nations-led scientific panel released a report last month on global climate change, which painted a dire picture of our planet’s long-term climate if serious action is not taken to limit greenhouse gas emissions.
"The Baha'i are a peaceful religious group facing oppression for their beliefs." Illustration published Thursday, Nov. 1, 2018.
"Helios Rocketry is taking off." Illustration published on Tuesday, Oct. 30, 2018.
For cities such as Tempe that are undergoing population change, development and gentrification, tensions often result. The history of Tempe has already exhibited these tensions; for instance, the influx of “hippie” college students to Mill Avenue stoked resentment from the older population.
Racks of identical crop tops and jeans crowd your vision. Haphazardly tracing the hangers and snatching an occasional find, the small plastic cart at your feet begins to fill. You’re in a daze. An array of patterns and textures clash as each shirt falls into the bin. Head spinning, overwhelmed by the swirl of clothing, closing in on your field of vision, you black out.
Like something out of a sci-fi novel, Arizona State University's High Density Collection holds within its bunkers 1.6 million books.
When sustainability graduate student Sarra Tekola first came to ASU, her initial thought was to look for a multicultural center.