Hanchey, who comes to ASU from the University of Nevada, Reno, specializes in decolonial intersections of rhetoric, African communication studies and critical development studies.
The School of Social Transformation at Arizona State University will celebrate the 18th annual Seeking Justice in Arizona Fall Lecture Series with three guest speakers spanning the month of September. The series kicks off at 3 p.m. MST Monday, Sept. 7, via Zoom webinar.
A family with longtime philanthropic ties to Arizona State University has made a $1 million gift to the university’s Department of English.
The Swarthout family, whose first gift to ASU was in 1962, has created a new endowment to fund Summer Artistic Development Grants in English’s creative writing program. The grants initiate a series of three programs:
Manufacturing is ubiquitous in modern life. Our computers, our cars and many of the products we use daily are created using advanced manufacturing systems. To meet the future needs of manufacturing in a high-tech world, existing manufacturing systems must evolve and new ones need to emerge.
Great ideas often come directly from students.
In 2018, three online School of Molecular Sciences biochemistry students, Ellen Streitwieser, Nicola Osgood and Sam Bakotich, recognized the need for a platform to allow ASU Online students majoring in STEM degrees to connect with one another in a safe, inclusive community environment. At the time, there were almost no official student organizations at Arizona State University in which online students could actively engage.
Glaunsinger Innovation Award recognizes School of Molecular Science graduate students for entrepreneurship
Arizona State University has become widely recognized as one of the most innovative universities in the nation, and the establishment of the Glaunsinger Innovation Award by William and Lorna Glaunsinger in 2019 further reinforced that reputation.
Before the pandemic, more than one in 10 children aged 10–12 years reported being lonely.
New research has shown that experiencing loneliness as a pre-adolescent child predicts problem drinking years later, in early adulthood.
It’s said that nothing is certain, except death and taxes. Let’s add a third certainty to that list: traffic.
All across the globe, traffic engineers and city planners are locked in an eternal struggle to improve the flow of traffic, the efficiency of streets and the safety of pedestrians, cyclists and drivers. Finding the best way to meet these goals requires an enormous amount of data, which is often difficult to collect and analyze.
If you thought Shark Week was something to fear, here comes Venom Week.
In the Valley of the Sun, snakes, spiders, scorpions, Gila monsters and poisonous toads are a part of our daily reality, sometimes turning a normal walk or hike through the desert into an obstacle course. But did you know their venom has played a crucial part in some of the biggest groundbreaking drugs of the last half-century?
What happens when something new, something inspiring, becomes — well — routine?
Alberto Rios, director of Arizona State University’s Virginia Piper Center for Creative Writing, began to feel that malaise three years ago.