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2016

Summer is often a time to take a break from academic studies.

Emir Estrada understands the hardships that come with immigration from personal experience. 

Editor’s note: This is the third in a three-part series on ASU’s archaeology lab in San Juan Teotihuacan, Mexico.

Read this as a cautionary tale, and not about the danger of falling out of trees.

Editor’s note: This is the second in a three-part series about ASU’s Teotihuacan lab.

Editor's note: This story is being highlighted in ASU Now's year in review.

Arizona State University anthropologist Takeyuki “Gaku” Tsuda’s latest book reveals that ethnic minorities’ level of connection to their ancestral heritages doesn’t necessarily decrease the longer

Three remarkable undergraduates at Arizona State University have persevered in the face of adversity – breaking cultural barriers, overcoming learning deficiencies and resolving financial difficult

David Abbott, associate professor at the School of Human Evolution and Social Change, received not one, but two distinguishing awards this summer for his archaeological work in Arizona: the Arizona

Phoenix lives with the heat. People fear it, complain about it and suffer from it. Local sports teams are named after it. Drivers go out of their way to park in the shade.

You wouldn’t think four students interested in four different fields — sustainability, geology, psychology and mathematics — would have much in common academically.

Every day, health care providers, public health practitioners and researchers use standard body mass index (BMI) cutoff points to classify individuals as overweight or obese, and to monitor populat

In January 2000, the city of Cochabamba, Bolivia, signed a deal to privatize its water supply.

Kent Johnson is a graduate student at ASU’s School of Human Evolution and Social Change (SHESC).

Arizona State University has no shortage of high-achieving Sun Devils making their mark on the world — and being recognized for it.

In a nondescript building in an industrial area of Tempe, one room crackles with treasures of the ancient Southwest.

Editor's note: This is part of a series of profiles for spring 2016 commencement.

Anne C. Stone is something of a renaissance woman when it comes to anthropology.

Editor's note: This is part of a series of profiles for spring 2016 commencement.

Editor's note: This is part of a series of profiles for spring 2016 commencement.

Janet Franklin has had quite a year: After having been elected to the National Academy of Sciences two years ago, in June 2015 she was selected as an Arizona State University Regents' Professor and

On Tuesday, May 10, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at Arizona State University will recognize its highest-achieving students from the social sciences, natural sciences and humanities at t

Sometime between 2,800 and 2,500 years ago, just before the city-state of Athens was born, about 150 people in shackles were thrown into a burial pit in a Greek port city.

You’ve come a long way, ASU.

Michael Smith begins his new book, “At Home With the Aztecs: An Archaeologist Uncovers Their Daily Life,” by discussing what the Aztecs weren’t: blood-mad maniacs compulsively slicing off heads or

For Eva Jeffers, one of the best things about instructing children in India is the teaching.

The hardest thing?

The teaching.

Ashley Hagaman has lived through one of the most devastating disasters of the decade while doing research in Nepal.

Arizona State University graduate Allison Weidemann is spending a year in Turkey, where she has been embraced by the community.

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