The film "Eufronisa’s Revolution" documents one woman's crusade for the rights of women and indigenous people in rural Mexico.
An ASU transborder and sustainability scholar has studied the ethnography of northwest Mexico’s fishing communities to find the role of women ensuring family food security is expanding.
Leading American Indian scholar Heather Shotton will explain how universities can help American Indian students succeed during a talk, April 10, at ASU's Tempe campus.
Alissa Ruth, who will graduate from ASU in May with a doctorate in anthropology, has spent the last seven years studying undocumented youth and local DREAMers.
First-year ASU student Erin Schulte has earned a competitive fellowship in the Center for the Study of Religion and Conflict to grow her understanding of how religious ideology plays out in conflict and human rights issues around the world.
Scholars, students and professionals discuss how dual-language literacy can benefit young students educated in America’s increasingly diverse and complex society.
The Communication Assessment Learning Lab is looking for "Sparky's Next Great Public Speakers" and is hosting a competition to focus on the importance of public speaking, April 25 and 26.
Anthropological geneticist Anne Stone spends much of her time trying to decipher the origins and evolutionary paths of some of the world’s oldest diseases.
Archaeologists consider what it was really like to live in the past – a paradigm shift that provides new answers to old research questions.
Following a natural disaster, vulnerability to food shortage appears to depend more on a group's ability to migrate and form positive relationships with other groups than on resource factors.
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