New project to address limitations of dynamic networks

Biocomputing, Security and Society

New project to address limitations of dynamic networks

Joshua Daymude and Andrea Richa’s research to address concurrency and adaptive self-organization in anonymous dynamic networks was awarded $800,000 from the National Science Foundation.  Assistant Professor Daymude and President’s Professor

Forrest explores AI pros and cons on expert panel

Stephanie Forrest joined Dr. Cris Moore, from the Santa Fe Institute, and Dr. Melanie Moses, from the University of New Mexico to discuss the opportunities and threats presented by recent

binary code

Technology to make fixing buggy programs easier

ASU is developing technologies to ease the repair of buggy programs after they have been deployed. The team includes researchers from the Biodesign Center for Biocomputing, Security and Society Tony

Stephanie Forrest selected as the 2023 Evolutionary Computation Pioneer

Stephanie Forrest, director of the Biodesign Center for Biocomputing, Security and Society at ASU, has been selected as the 2023 recipient of the IEEE CIS Evolutionary Computation Pioneer Award.

PhD student published in computer science journal

Kirtus Leyba from the Biodesign Center for Biocomputing, Security and Society had his work published. Kirtus Leyba, a computer science PhD student working in the Biodesign Center for Biocomputing, Security

Water Tower at the Polytechnic Campus

ASU names 3 faculty as 2022 President's Professors

Arizona State University names 3 faculty from across the university as 2022 President's Professors.

A biological paradox offers new insights into the mystery of cancer

The cells in the body can be thought of as tiny archery targets, each vulnerable to the deadly arrow of cancer.  The more cells a given animal has and the

Microorganism sheds new light on cancer resistance

 A simple, marine-dwelling creature known as Trichoplax adhaerens has some remarkable properties. The organism can tolerate unusually high doses of radiation that would kill most other forms of life. T.

Computing scenarios for defusing polarized politics

Opposites may attract when it comes to personal relationships. In political affairs today, however, that claim is becoming more difficult to assert. New research shows that common ground is shrinking in politics, and people on opposite ends of the ideological spectrum are more entrenched in their divergent positions than at any time in recent history. Those conclusions are derived not only from results of traditional opinion polls — in this era of big data and

Helping each other to avoid and recover from disaster

What can we learn from developing societies around the world about mitigating risk and sharing resources during a disaster? When disasters happen, we often have to rely on others to