News

ASU researcher Carlo Maley brings a paleontological view of species extinction to bear on the challenges involved in driving populations of cancer cells to annihilation.
From feeding the world to analyzing innovation, Arizona State University faculty and students played a big role in the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Biomimicry studies have been a part of ASU’s research portfolio for years. Now, Arizona State University is launching the Biomimicry Center at ASU to scale up research and related initiatives in this fast-growing global field.
While insects and crustaceans have long been considered by scientists to be separate branches of the arthropod "family tree," ASU School of Life Sciences researcher and professor Jon Harrison reports that new findings show they actually belong together.
Last week Arizona State University's neuroscience community came together for a research symposium, giving more than 100 scientists an opportunity to share their knowledge with each other.
Arizona State University and the Santa Fe Institute will officially launch a research and educational collaboration to advance understanding of problems that stretch across complex biological and social systems.
Mark Winston, a nationally renowned scientist, educator and author of “Bee Time: Lessons from the Hive,” comes to Arizona State University Jan. 28-29 with two special events for the public.
ASU and Mayo Clinic researchers are joining forces for a groundbreaking study focusing on a disorder that affects roughly one in six Americans.
For more than 50 years, authorities in China have tried to eliminate a mouse-like creature called the "pika" due to a belief that the animal damages grasslands.
A hub for innovation, ASU's Office of Clinical Partnerships plays an important role in facilitating collaborations with Arizona health care constituents and promoting cooperation among university activities.
Unlike other drug addictions, there are no pharmacological treatments for cocaine dependence. According to Arizona State University School of Life Sciences professor Janet Neisewander, it's because cocaine addiction is tricky.
In a new study, ASU researchers explore the clever techniques used by bacteria to survive destruction from antimicrobial peptides – potent defense factors produced by all living forms, including humans.

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