May 30, 2015

Social Science

10/19/11

Alumna bioarchaeologist blazes trail from China to Cambridge

Since graduating from Arizona State University in 2007 with a doctorate in anthropology, Christine Lee has made a name for herself in the field of bioarchaeology.

10/18/11

News coverage | Social Science:  'The Maid's Daughter' gets shout out in Diverse

"The Maid's Daughter: Living Inside and Outside the American Dream" by ASU professor Mary Romero was featured in Diverse magazine as a recommended read.

10/18/11

Education | Social Science:  Single-sex schools: Separate but equal?

Richard Fabes of ASU is a primary contributor to a debate on single-sex schooling featured in the opinion pages of the New York Times.

10/17/11

Anthropology undergrad excels at 'community-oriented' ASU

The catalyst for John "Jake" Lulewicz's interest in anthropology was the first trip he took outside the USA.

10/11/11

Journal of Policy History now housed at ASU

The Journal of Policy History is now housed in ASU's School of Historical, Philosophical, and Religious Studies.

10/11/11

'Changing Boundaries' map exhibit at ASU depicts history

An exhibit of maps that illustrate how the present U.S.-Mexico border region has evolved over the past four centuries will be on display at ASU Oct. 12 through Feb. 10.

10/11/11

International conference dedicated to ASU Mesoamerican archaeologist

ASU archaeologist George Cowgill is one of the world's leading authorities on the great pre-Aztec city of Teotihuacan.

10/07/11

Social Science:  'Science Lives' features ASU scientist Curtis Marean

In a video interview, paleoanthropologist Curtis Marean answers some basic, but revealing, questions about the nature of being of scientist.

10/06/11

Faculty awarded funding to study sustainability issues

Two ASU projects have been chosen to receive funding this year from the National Science Foundation to study significant ways in which humans and the natural world interact.

10/05/11

Native lands: economic resource or tribal treasure?

How Native American tribes develop their lands for economic gain, yet still try to maintain their native culture, will be the topic of a free lecture at the Deer Valley Rock Art Center, Nov. 5.

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