News and Publications

November 13, 2018

The November 7 evening event "Mosquitoes-borne in the valley" organized by

January 9, 2018

The Center for Evolution held a grand opening for its new lab space on the third floor of the Life Sciences C Wing at the end of the Fall 2017 semester.

January 5, 2018

Tempe, Ariz., December 5, 2017 — Whether or not students accept evolution is mainly predicted by their religious beliefs and not their understanding of the subject.  N

October 25, 2017

When managing a lab, supporting research with evidence is the only way to prove a theory.

October 13, 2017

The National Science Foundation has awarded Center of Evolution and Medicine researchers a $292,767 grant to establish the future of evolutionary medicine education.

October 5, 2017

The National Institute Of General Medical Sciences of the National Institutes of Health has awarded assistant professor Melissa Wilson Sayres a $380,460 Maximizing Investigator Research Award grant

October 5, 2017

For her efforts to make science accessible and enjoyable to the general public through blogging, Katie Hinde has received the

September 20, 2017

After having her first child, Angela Bond’s midwife asked her if she could share her research expertise on milk.

May 10, 2017

Tomorrow night, at the 154th annual meeting of the National Academy of Sciences, Regents’ Professor Anne Stone will be inducted as one of its newest members.

March 30, 2017

The Center for Evolution is once again accepting applications for its Venture Fund, with the goal of connecting evolutionary biology and topics related to medicine or public health. The fund provides opportunities for ASU/Mayo faculty and students to earn funding of a research project.

March 29, 2017

Scientists know more about tomatoes than breast milk, and that's a problem for Center for Evolution and Medicine faculty member Katie Hinde.

March 29, 2017

Evolution and religion often evoke strong emotional responses that can seem undeniably incompatible. Yet, researchers at Arizona State University have discovered that using a short, evolution teaching module focused on the perceived conflict between religion and evolution actually reduced the number of students with this perception by 50 percent — a big success considering about half of all undergraduate students identify as religious.