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Earth and space

ASU KEDtalk: Visitors from another world

Gazing at the night sky conjures deep questions about the universe. Meenakshi Wadhwa, professor at the School of Earth and Space Exploration and director of the Center for Meteorite Studies, invites us to look at the planetary ‘Rosetta stones’ right here on Earth that can give us answers.

ASU KEDtalk: Weekending on the moon

Is a weekend on the moon just around the corner? ASU School of Earth and Space Exploration Professor Jim Bell makes the case for why deep space is the new economic frontier and what that will mean for humanity.

ASU KEDtalk: Journey to a metal world

Congratulations to Lindy Elkins-Tanton, director of ASU's School of Earth and Space Exploration, for winning a NASA Discovery mission to the asteroid Psyche! Hear Elkins-Tanton talk about the mission and how she launched a career in space exploration in our ASU KEDtalk.

ASU explores Antarctica

Researchers from astrophysics to sustainability share their experiences of doing research in Antarctica.

Shooting for the moon: ASU lunar camera chief shares what's ahead

Professor Mark Robinson shares what it took to take dramatic new Earth photo, new discoveries and what is to come.

NewSpace Initiative connects ASU with space industry

The next big thing in space research is small. Small, agile companies and small, inexpensive devices are changing how we explore the universe. Arizona State University researchers are working with both.

Magnetic messengers from space

The study of meteorites helps us piece together the puzzle of what lies beyond our planet.

Writing the history of the Cosmic Dark Ages

ASU researchers use radio telescopes to peer into the formative eons of our universe in an attempt to understand how galaxies and stars came to be.

Paul Davies: Questioning the universe

How did the universe begin? How do the laws of nature function? How did life get started, and could it have started differently somewhere else?

The roof at the bottom of the world

Geologist Edmund Stump offers a firsthand look at fieldwork in the remotest mountain range in the world--in Antarctica.