Serving Arizona State University Online Since 1995  Current Issue: Wednesday, September 11, 2002





Prop 203: All aboard the 'Canna-Bus'
This November offers a new hope for Arizona residents who suffer from diseases that take away their appetites. Glaucoma patients' prayers could soon be answered and recreational stoners may not have to be as paranoid in the near future.

America needs to stop obsession with Sept. 11
In looking back upon the tragedy that occurred one year ago today, ask yourself whether all of the hype is really warranted. Ask yourself if some of the actions taken by the people and government of the United States in response were more insidious than the actions of the hijackers who brought about this mess in the first place.

Tragedies don't have nationalities
In this day and age of patriotism, it is important to remember what Sept. 11, 2001 really was. It wasn't an "Attack on America," but an attack on so many innocent individuals whose lives have been unalterably traumatized.

The Raw Deahl: 9/11/02: A day like any other
I'm not allowed to laugh next Wednesday. Or be entertained. Or do anything I might have done the day before. Neither are you. Because, well, that would be wrong. That would be disrespectful.

Mall Rants: ASU students remember, celebrate 9/11
Students' plans for Sept. 11 range from riding motorcycles headed for San Diego to saying a prayer for the families of victims.

Tempe fire chief, department faced with challenges after Sept. 11
As the fire chief with the City of Tempe I have seen new challenges brought our way following the events of Sept 11, 2001. My focus and the focus of our members have broadened to include terrorism response and public education in preparation for a possible terrorist event.

Grad student uncomfortable with America's attack on Afghanistan
Everyone has a story about where they were when it all happened and what their first emotions were. I have another story: where I was when America launched its war against terrorism.

ASU grad's father one block away from WTC attacks
I was born and raised in New York, and Sept. 11, 2001, has had a major eye-opening impact on me and everyone else. In New York, you grow up with a lot of diversity of culture, religion and race.

Saudi native not allowed to return to U.S.
As part of a security measure taken by the U.S. government, many international students are not being granted visas to come back to the United States, and all of them fit the same profile: Muslim, male, and between the ages of 15 and 45. None of them are terrorists, but some say they might be.

News of attacks surreal, eye-opening for ASU student, in Italy at the time
Few historical events have the power to freeze a certain moment in time. For our parents it was the Kennedy assassination. For our generation it will undoubtedly be the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. However, for a select few Americans living abroad during that fateful day things are a little different.

ASU student experiences worst fear in her life
Although my family's story from Sept. 11, 2001 does not involve a fatality, it does involve the most fear I have ever felt in my life. To me, my dad is and always will be the strongest person I know, and to think for a second that he felt frightened or threatened, was the most uncomfortable feeling I'd ever had.

ASU faculty associate loses family member in attacks
We would come to realize that we had lost the youngest adult member of our small family, a talented 31-year-old financial analyst and vice president at Sandler O'Neal, and a marathon runner.

McKay to join Oakland A's in pennant race
Just days after former ASU standout Willie Bloomquist was called up by the Seattle Mariners, former Sun Devil Cody McKay joined him in the big leagues upon being summoned by the Oakland Athletics.

Baseball here for healing
After Sept. 11 baseball was a healing power unlike any other, bonding millions of people together. Never before had they been so thankful for three baseball-packed hours — something to vicariously live through to help take their minds off the disaster.

Hoops: Forward returns from life-changing mission
DeWy DeWitt knew exactly what he was getting into two years ago when leaving the ASU men's basketball program to take a Mormon Mission in Peru.

Football: Walter named starter
Head coach Dirk Koetter announced Tuesday that sophomore Andrew Walter will start in place of redshirt freshman Chad Christensen this weekend when ASU travels to San Diego State.

Police Beat: Tuesday awash with domestic violence
All but one of the incidents that Tempe Police reported on Tuesday involved domestic violence, including one in which a man threatened to kill his wife while pointing a gun at her face.

Terror theory class focuses on Sept. 11
In Mark Woodward's religous studies class, "A Theology of Terror: Osama Bin Laden," students examine their own emotions as they relive the events of Sept. 11.

Tempe family remembers lost father, husband
Gary Bird, Donna Bird's husband, died in the World Trade Center attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. A year has passed since the attacks, yet Donna and her two children are still dealing with the tragedy.

Buck refuses to resign
Brian Buck, the executive vice president of the Associated Students of ASU, said he would remain in office despite an approval by the ASASU senate asking for his resignation Tuesday night.

Napolitano, Salmon win gubernatorial primaries
Enthusiasm was in the air Tuesday night, when Janet Napolitano and Matt Salmon were announced as the winners of the gubernatorial primaries, for the Democratic and Republican parties respectively.

Classifieds - 9/11/02
Notice to our readers: Before responding to any advertisement requesting money be sent or invested, you may wish to investigate the company and offer. The State Press cannot assume responsibility for the validity of the offers advertised in our classified section.

Art reflects American anguish
On the one-year anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks, the College of Architecture and Environmental Design is working in collaboration with the Scottsdale Center for the Arts to provide a variety of activities to help commemorate the day.

Mesa band impresses in MU concert
A crowd of at least 200 people received a welcome break from school on Tuesday in the basement of the Memorial Union. Authority Zero, a band from Mesa who recently signed a major label record contract, played a 45-minute set presented by Hoodlum's.

Home away from home
The Other 49 aims to bring together non-resident students who might have a hard time finding their niches on campus

ASU needs an 'Idol'
ASU's Sun Devil Idol might get to sing the national anthem at sporting events. Which puts him or her right up there with such current singing sensations as Alina Tatum, 14, and Alexz Johnson, also 14.

Big fat Greek rock 'n' roll
Tony Hajjar has a strong commitment to the media. Not only did the drummer from the El Paso-based band, Sparta, conduct a phone interview via cell phone while weaving through the crowded streets of Los Angeles, but he also offered "something to write about."

Rock takes the reigns
As pop and rap-rock take a back seat, rock is taking center stage. And that's just fine with The Reign Kings' lead vocalist Scott Briggs.

Portrait of a mad man
Robin Williams clicks as a lonely psycho in One Hour Photo

Bottom of the food chain
If Limp Bizkit was the life-sustaining breath to nü-metal, than Nonpoint is gas from a dead corpse. But, really, they don't mind.

All under one roof
Mill Avenue's newest addition, Motif, offers art for the body and mind.

Blazing a trail
Tucked away in the shopping center on the corner of University and McClintock drives, lies Chet Pope and Mike Jarmuz's store, Inferno. The facade is unassuming to the point where passersby would likely never guess that a shrine to punk rock gods sits inside.

A Gentlemen's Charity Gala, benefiting the Northern Arizona University Sky Dome Scholarship Fund, will give local ladies a chance to bid on up to 20 guys for a romantic date and maybe more.

More than a one-horse town
Michael Caton-Jones' new movie City by the Sea is a deft, exciting thriller with some serious issues on its agenda.

CD Review: A Simple Plan's No Pads, No Helmets...Just Balls
Sara Thorson reviews A Simple Plan's new album No Pads, No Helmets...Just Balls

CD Review: Slum Village's Trinity (past, present and future)
Jamie Schneider reviews Slum Village's new album Trinity (past, present and future)

CD Review: Coldplay's A Rush of Blood to the Head
Joe Watson reviews Coldplay's new album A Rush of Blood to the Head.

Feeling their way out
Some musicians avoid the "emo" tag like the plague. But local act Before Braille doesn't seem to mind so much.

The ambiguity of it all
ASU grad student and sculptor Andy Behrle sits down with The State Press Magazine before his exhibit opens this Friday at the Eye Lounge Contemporary Art Space in downtown Phoenix.

SPM: New York's state of mind
On Sept. 11, 2001, after receiving a phone call telling her to turn on the television, Janis Lewin watched in horror as disaster struck the city she calls home. On Sept. 12, she set out for Manhattan armed with her most powerful weapon — her camera.

SPM: Stand-up for Sept. 11
Sometimes laughter can be the greatest common denominator. But is one year long enough?

SDTV-Channel 2 program guide
Program guide 9/9-9/22

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