Perhaps one of the most well known or studied patterns in human nature is DNA — microscopic strands of protein that code everything from our eye color, to our body type, our potential susceptibility to disease and even our personalities. It codes our past and our future by way of all sorts of hereditary traits, some may even say our legacies.
Editor’s note: This story first appeared in ASU Thrive’s special photography issue, celebrating a day in the life of inspiring people across the ASU community.
Dario Solis understands the potential of industry collaborations.
Solis helps to foster connections between the Ira. Fulton Schools of Engineering at Arizona State University and technology companies in fields such as communications, transportation, manufacturing, semiconductors and the Internet of Things.
June is LGTBQ Pride Month — a time to celebrate the contributions that the LGTBQ community have made to society and throughout history.
At Arizona State University, one faculty member is supporting LGTBQ students in STEM.
The Earthmen came by the handful, then the hundreds, then the millions. They swept aside the majestic, dying Martian civilization to build their homes, shopping malls, and cities. Mars began as a place of boundless hopes and dreams, a planet to replace an Earth sinking into waste and war. It became a canvas for mankind’s follies and darkest desires. Ultimately, the Earthmen who came to conquer the red-gold planet awoke to discover themselves conquered by Mars. Lulled by its ancient enchantments, the Earthmen learned, at terrible cost, to overcome their own humanity.
Fifty years ago on June 23, 1972, then-President Richard Nixon signed into law 37 words that would crystallize gender equity in education as a civil right.