An Arizona Department of Transportation program, designed to train Mexican truck drivers on safety regulations when they cross into the U.S., is expanding in Sonora with more trainings Tuesday.
Mexican shoppers have for decades traveled up to the border to buy what was otherwise unavailable in their country. But those habits are changing and businesses on the border are struggling to find a way to evolve with them.
Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke recommends shrinking the size of six national monuments, including Bears Ears and Grand Staircase Escalante in Utah and Gold Butte in Nevada, according to a leaked memo from the secretary to President Donald Trump.
The federal government awarded more than $8 million to Arizona tribes on Sept. 14 to improve housing conditions and to stimulate economic development.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his counterpart President Enrique Peña Nieto agreed to renew the two countries' free trade agreement.
Favorable views of the United States have sharply declined in Mexico, amid deep disapproval of President Trump’s policies toward the neighboring country.
One man is dead and a second is under arrest after a rolling gunfight with Arizona state troopers and U.S. Border Patrol agents early Wednesday morning.
The attorney for a U.S. Border Patrol agent who shot and killed a teenage boy across the border has accused federal prosecutors of fabricating some evidence and withholding other crucial clues that could keep the agent from being convicted.
Hopis will vote Sept. 14 to narrow the race for tribal chairman and vice chairman.
For the second time this summer, the Trump administration has lifted environmental restrictions so it can replace an existing border fence in California.
The U.S. Border Patrol is concerned about an ambitious cross-border energy project that will send power from Arizona into Mexico.
The Hualapai Tribe has agreed to end a decades-long conflict over Colorado River water rights in exchange for a $134 million pipeline that will supply water to the tribe’s Grand Canyon tourist attractions.
And as the earthquake death toll keeps rising, the Mexican government is helping affected communities… leaving the support offered to Texas behind.
The Arizona Attorney General is suing the Board of Regents over the cost of tuition at the state’s three public universities.
Mexico was shaken overnight by the country’s strongest earthquake on record, killing at least 35 people in the southern states and swaying buildings in the capital.