Phone lights look like stars against the darkened venue. Dozens of arms suspended in space uphold the cosmos.
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Editor’s note: This article contains offensive language.
Three years ago, a Reddit thread titled “ASU Venting Thread. What do you hate about ASU?” gave students an organized forum to air their grievances about the University.
Karsom Chambers, a fourth year junior, left two months ago to study abroad in Avignon, France for the summer. He left in a T-shirt and Vans and returned with two berets, a new sense of self and a nicotine addiction.
You mean well. You look around and see a nation that has two main camps on the issue of immigration. There are the psychopaths and the good guys. There are the people who are putting children in cages, and the people who are politely asking them to stop.
Malawi is a country wedged between Mozambique and Zambia in southeastern Africa. The cerulean water of Lake Malawi sits in the east of the country, and in the south and west mountains ascend into the sky from valleys across the lush green landscape.
Editor's note: Trigger warning — The following story mentions rape and similar themes. For immediate assistance, call ASU's 24-hour crisis line at 480-921-1006.
When Kyla Silas visits the Hopi reservation near Flagstaff, she and her grandfather wake up at the crack of dawn. They ride out to haul water and herd their cattle, a time for the two of them to bond over the land they call home.
The State Press’ Sept. 6, 2019, article titled “ASU abandoned most of its operational sustainability goals” misreports facts and excludes necessary context, painting a completely inaccurate picture of the University’s sustainability efforts.
When Hannah Spencer lived in Bosnia-Herzegovina, she learned the word ćejf (pronounced “chafe”) a word that does not have a direct translation to English but can be interpreted as “a savory moment.” Ćejf, she said, is having a cigarette with a coffee after a long day of work.
Political campaigns are manipulating you.
One palm brushes over the other, parallel to the ground. The bottom hand falls away. Two fingers on the top hand form a “peace sign” with the palm facing the signer. The middle finger touches the cheek before the hand moves forward. An index finger points directly at the observer’s chest.
Jamal Cadoura has been posting poetry on Instagram since 2015. The 25 year old Michigan-based writer is known online as @Writingtoinspire, and typically posts simple black text over a white background, but he allows himself room to experiment with different designs.
In the fall of 2018, the political pulse of ASU’s Tempe campus was about to rise. A few protests peppered the start of the semester but would pale in comparison to the impending fallout.
The remnants of leftover tents from FORM, a music festival held in Arcosanti, Arizona, sit in a bin in ASU alumnus Connor Damaschi’s shed.
In 2011, ASU made a lot of big promises to go green. Over the past eight years, rather than keep those promises, the University quietly extended deadlines, modified and replaced goals, or gave up on nearly all of them.
Jacob Newberry was sitting in the Taylor Place dining hall eating a sandwich wrap when a man approached him and asked about his relationship with God.
From Mesa to Tempe to Phoenix, Stephen Chilton transformed his hobby of booking bands into a full-fledged career and took ownership of the public persona ‘Psyko Steve’ along the way.
ASU Professor Frank Wilczek’s “eureka” moment for his Nobel Prize-winning discovery of asymptotic freedom did not come when he had his breakthrough in the equation in 1973 — he simply went to bed after that.
Fluorescent lights shine down on the football field. Stacked on bleachers and huddled on the turf, hundreds of faces stand staring at one end of a vast, grass circle.