After eight years of touting its rank as No. 1 in innovation among U.S. universities, ASU filed a trademark application for the word “innovation” in an effort to protect the University brand and boost its not-so-secret business empire.
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The Dunbar House sits along a line of suburban, cookie-cutter houses in south Tempe. It's an unassuming and humble backdrop for an emerging mecca of Phoenix’s revived underground music scene.
Header artwork courtesy of Remi Koebel
Photo by Hajin Lee
This year, the Heard Museum in Phoenix joined the Master’s Fellowship in Art History, a collaborative program between ASU and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. The three-year fellowship, which started in 2018 and currently has nine fellows, is designed to give people of color working in museums the skills and degrees needed to advance their careers.
Walking across ASU’s Tempe campus in the scorching heat is by far the worst part of my Tuesdays — the day my lab in the Walton Center on the east side of campus requires me to trek nearly a mile in grueling triple-digit heat.
The Colorado River supplies water to Mexico and seven U.S. states, serving millions of households, businesses and a multi-billion dollar agriculture industry. The water running through it, however, is dwindling.
If you live in metro Phoenix, you’ve probably felt the effects of the housing crisis.
Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich said in early September he's considering pursuing a lawsuit against the Biden administration to stop student loan forgiveness, but activists and other lawyers aren't confident the threats will come to fruition.
When President Michael Crow came to ASU, he had a new vision for higher education, with the lofty goals of transforming society, creating research with “purpose and impact,” and enabling student success. But his vision faced an immediate roadblock: money.
When Michael Crow became the 16th president of ASU in 2002, Neil Giuliano, former mayor of Tempe from 1994 to 2004, saw the immense impact Crow could have not only on the University, but on Tempe and Arizona as a whole.
July 1 marked my twentieth anniversary as president of Arizona State University. Some of you weren’t yet born when I took office, and those who were may know only fragments of the changes ASU has undergone since then. Either way, the full story of where we were, what we’ve done and where we’re headed is too lengthy to share here, but there are several details that are too important to ignore on this occasion.
We’ve all seen the phrase plastered on University buildings, buses and promotional materials. But ubiquity is all it has holding it up — the ranking is subjective, determined by the opinions of the upper echelons of university administrations.
There was no ASU campus downtown when Eve Reyes-Aguirre bought her home in Phoenix’s Garfield neighborhood 26 years ago.
'We had no bargaining power': Student housing workers' story of exploitation, administrative neglect and pandemic mismanagement
Overworked and understaffed. Contracts changed with less than a week's notice. Trauma from trespassing incidents. Censored from speaking to the press. All against the backdrop of an all-time peak in COVID-19 cases in Maricopa County.
The world was no bigger than the cul-de-sac I lived in until I went to elementary school in Mesa.
Comencé esta revista en español porque parecía el siguiente paso claro en la expansión de la accesibilidad dentro de State Press Magazine.
I started this Spanish magazine because it seemed like the clear next step in expanding accessibility within State Press Magazine. ASU’s “Hispanic/Latino” demographic makes up just over 20% of the student body, both undergraduate and graduate. But stepping into the student newsrooms that cover the University, I did not see a reflection of those numbers. To say this is an issue that exists in a vacuum would be incorrect. This is part of a larger conversation that journalists of color are tackling: The notion that American journalism exists for white middle-class issues. This is an ongoing problem that exists outside of the University space. I had read stories from papers in the Valley that were reporting on the economic impact of the growing Hispanic population, or the fact that this demographic now makes up the majority in the city of Phoenix. But reporters are often urged to synthesize this information — to neatly fold up the experiences of a diverse set of communities tied together by various dialects of Spanish — and report on its effects on the city. But our existence is not numerical, it is a moving part of this American machine.
Whether you're attending class, going to a party or having a hard time saying no to street preachers, at some point you will have to talk to someone you don't know. The likelihood that it may be someone from Hawaiʻi is slim (because they'd need a really good reason to not be in Hawaiʻi), but the fact is: it could happen. And when it does, you need to be ready.
Jesús se secó el sudor de la frente mientras pateaba su caballo robado. Es el año 1905 y están a punto de cruzar el Río Grande. Los bandidos que dejó atrás probablemente ya se están dando cuenta de que algo anda mal, pero él está horas por delante de ellos, y una vez que cruce el río, nunca lo encontrarán.