As Arizona State University senior sustainability scientists Nalini Chhetri and
On Tuesday, Dec.
Editor’s note: This is part of a series of profiles for fall 2018 commencement.
A young American man was recently killed by the indigenous inhabitants of North Sentinel Island — one of the few uncontacted human groups on the planet, known to be violent towards intruders — whil
Scientists have discovered a spider that, uncharacteristically for its kind, nurtures its young and produces a fluid with milk-like properties.
You’re a human and you need food. What do you do?
Social and behavioral science has a bias problem, argues Arizona State University Professor Daniel Hruschka in The Conversation.
By tracing the growth lines in adolescent Neanderthal teeth — which leave a record like tree rings — researchers gained fascinating insights into Neanderthal childhood.
Africa harbors the greatest diversity of large-bodied mammals today, though this was not always the case.
Every year at Arizona State University, one program works to bring students from different universities and even countries together to solve real-world problems, connect with internationally renown
Wildfires have a more damaging and lasting effect on poor and minority communities, according to a new study recently outlined in The New York Times.
Five Arizona State University faculty members have been named President’s Professors, an honor that recognizes faculty who have made substantial contributions to undergraduate education.
There is a problem with the set of tools social scientists use to study human behavior.
Imagine a renaissance city where revolutionary ideas in urban planning, politics, economy, ecology and the arts all arose at the same time, creating a high standard of living that was largely equit
Most archaeological fieldwork in the U.S. is federally mandated for historic preservation.
In the Maya city of Copán lies a crypt holding the remains of 16 jaguars and pumas.
Why and when did humans begin to rely on culturally transmitted information? Does culture allow humans to adapt to a wide range of ecological habitats?
Understanding the relationship between Earth history and human evolution is an enduring challenge of broad scientific and public interest.
Amy Jacobson, an Arizona State University alumna and evolutionary anthropologist, is taking to the big screen this month in a feature film about climate change, energy and the future of humanity na
Think about where you are right now. Your office chair, your living room couch, your spot of shady sidewalk. The land under your feet has a story to tell.
There are scores of saccharine quotes about friendship floating around — “Friends are the relatives we choose,” for example. (Really, the only one that resonates is “Friends help you move.
The bonds between Arizona State University and its partners in Mexico over the past few years are producing large-scale research that will help millions of people as well as small projects to assis
Born in Tucson, Arizona, but raised in the East Valley, Holly Celaya grew up a dedicated University of Arizona fan.
The last few weeks of summer are a prime time to hit the road and enjoy the wilderness, whether it’s hiking, biking, rafting or camping.
Since Darwin first laid out the basic principles of evolution by means of natural selection, the role of competition for food as a driving force in shaping and shifting a species’ biology to outcom
In the Iron Age stone tower of Cairns Broch in Orkney, Scotland, archaeologists found a 2000-year-old wooden bowl, along with 20 perfectly preserved strands of human hair.
How did small, isolated groups of ancient humans come to form complex societies?