Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey signed legislation on Monday that will immediately ban the use of handheld devices while driving in Arizona, making it the 18th state in the nation to pass such a law.
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ASU student government has continued to suffer from low voter turnout across all campuses, an issue that has persisted in this year's elections and left a number of lingering senate vacancies.
Dozens of students marched through the Tempe campus on Thursday in solidarity with the three UA students facing charges for protesting against the presence of U.S. Customs and Border Protection agents on campus.
A contentious bill that would allow businesses to pay full-time students less than the state’s minimum wage was effectively killed in the Arizona Senate Rules Committee on Monday.
President Donald Trump’s proposed 2020 fiscal year budget would slash $7.1 billion in federal funding from the U.S. Department of Education, eliminating subsidized loans that are often used by low-income students and bringing an end to the public service loan forgiveness program.
ASU students and local lawmakers welcomed a recent political roadblock facing a bill in the Arizona legislature that would allow businesses to pay students less than the state's minimum wage.
Some ASU student organizations are opposing an Arizona House bill that would allow businesses to pay students less than the state's minimum wage, which critics said could prevent college students from making a livable wage.
Members of the March for Our Lives movement joined student activists from across Arizona at the Capitol on Wednesday to urge lawmakers to pass a bill that would require schools to implement new school safety plans by the 2022-2023 school year.
Nearly 100 protesters packed into a Tempe City Hall meeting on Thursday night to demand justice for Antonio Arce, a 14-year-old boy fatally shot by a Tempe police officer on Jan. 15.
Thousands of people gathered at the Arizona Capitol on Saturday morning for the 2019 Phoenix Women’s March, advocating for women's rights and prioritizing a message of inclusivity.
A crowd of nearly 100 people protested in front of the Tempe Police headquarters Thursday night to demand justice for a teenage boy who was fatally shot by a police officer earlier in the week.
As government immigration agencies struggle to process and provide shelter for asylum seekers, ASU student organizations are working alongside the Maricopa County Democratic Party to collect and distribute supplies to asylum seekers resettled by Immigration and Customs Enforcement.
The Department of Education released an official proposal of amendments to its policy on how schools handle sexual assault in November, making good on the Trump Administration's promises to roll back or change existing Title IX rules.
Members and supporters of Arizona's transgender and LGBT+ communities joined at the Arizona State Capitol on Friday to protest a memo suggesting that the Trump administration is considering redefining gender as explicitly biological.
Here's a look at the candidates for Arizona State 20th District, which encompasses parts of Glendale, and north Phoenix including the ASU West campus. Voters will elect one state senator to replace Republican incumbent Rep. Kimberly Yee, who is running for Arizona treasurer.
With the midterm elections two weeks away, a crowd of around 1000 gathered at the Student Pavilion to hear progressive political figure Bernie Sanders and others rally voters for ASU professor and gubernatorial candidate David Garcia.
Education students at ASU say they expect further underfunding of the state school system if the controversial and apparently confusing Proposition 305 passes come November.
As a Latino, Arizona native, first-generation student, veteran and ASU professor, David Garcia is not an average candidate for governor. If elected, he would be the first Latino governor of Arizona in more than 40 years.
ASU women's rights and political groups oppose the nomination of Judge Brett Kavanaugh and are banding together to raise awareness of what his confirmation could mean for ASU students.
Ahead of the midterm elections, the divide between political parties has deepened with all sides increasing their attacks on one another. But on campus, the story is different.