The online master’s degree program in criminology and criminal justice at Arizona State University continues for an eighth consecutive year as one of the nation’s top 10 such courses of study, according to U.S. News & World Report’s annual rankings announced. The online Master of Arts degree program earned a No. 7 ranking for 2022.
ASU’s No. 7 ranking is higher than those of the University of Cincinnati, the University of Nebraska-Omaha, the University of Central Florida and the University of Oklahoma.
“Everybody can be great … because anybody can serve. You don’t have to have a college degree to serve. You don’t have to make your subject and verb agree to serve. You only need a heart full of grace. A soul generated by love.”
— Martin Luther King Jr.
This spring, Arizona State University theater students will have the opportunity to work with professional directors on two major theater productions.
Javid Qaem’s career path has taken him near and far, not merely geographically, but in the many ways that he has served.
A medical doctor from Afghanistan, he came to the United States to study at Arizona State University’s School of Public Affairs. A few years later, he was his country’s ambassador to China. Now he is back at ASU, where he is a School of Public Affairs professor of practice.
Engineering students at The Polytechnic School, one of the seven Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering at Arizona State University, participate in a culture of experiential learning at the Polytechnic campus — one that isn’t confined to the pages of a textbook or instruction in the classroom. These opportunities are actively encouraged by industry leaders committed to supporting the next generation of engineers.
The American Academy of Social Work and Social Welfare‘s selection of a professor as one of its fellows represents a major distinction for that professor’s institution.
This year, Arizona State University will have seven, all active members of the School of Social Work faculty.
Chelsea Pace is using her expertise in staging sex to create safer spaces for actors.
Pace, who received her MFA in theatre performance from Arizona State University, is an intimacy consultant and choreographer on theater and film projects across the country. Pace’s career path started at ASU with a question: If stage combat scenes are handled so carefully, then why aren’t intimate scenes handled the same way? Faculty and colleagues started referring to her questions as research.
Have you ever thought about the amount of single-use plastic cutlery disposed of daily on the ASU Tempe campus? How about in a semester? Or a year?