The decision to attend a public university is more than choosing a major, roommate or meal plan — for some, it can mean choosing a family. Greek Life is integral to ASU’s culture, and every year a new swarm of eager students rush to snag a spot in one of the University’s myriad Greek organizations. After all, there’s no other space on campus where words like “big” and “little” act as terms of endearment, and finding the brother or sister you never had is just a few thousand dollars away.
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Unmoving figures watch as the microcosm that is ASU's Tempe campus moves around them. They're present when the first student heads to the SDFC to get a morning workout, and they're there when the last student hurries to catch the final intercampus shuttle of the day.
Forget Lightning McQueen and Radiator Springs — the Phoenix metropolitan area is the true pit stop for motorized vehicles.
“What is Barrett?” Aaliyah Herndon asked their friend when the two of them were first applying to ASU.
Growing up, Arizona Native Leila Ruterman bled maroon and gold. The daughter of proud ASU alumni, Ruterman spent her childhood gradually falling in love with the University’s culture through countless tailgates and raucous football games at Tempe’s Sun Devil Stadium, where the cheers of over 50,000 spectators rattled through her bones. To Ruterman, attending ASU was a rite of passage, a badge that would cement her as a permanent part of the community she came to love.
Devlin Sarratt has never lived without pain. But when he takes a long drag from a joint, he’s the closest to knowing how it feels.
“1979,” recalled my grandpa when he was telling me about our family’s journey to the States.
I was sitting on the front doorstep, my knees covered in scrapes and bruises after biking around the neighborhood with my friends for hours. It was just about the time Mom got home from work — I always waited for her to come home so I could give her a big hug and tell her about what I learned at school earlier that day.
Translation gives Zhongxing Zeng a sense of home.
You’re scrolling through Instagram. A candid catches your eye. Two boys in black cowboy attire attending an ASU football game hold a sign that says "Show Me Your TD’s!!"
I wake up as the sun peeks over the horizon and shines on ASU's Tempe campus on a fine Monday morning. The birds are chirping and the sun isn't painful yet.
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.
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.