Low-income parents who work as first responders, critical health care workers and essential public sector employees will have access to free child care beginning Monday. And all parents with key jobs will at least have priority access to child care at dozens of what Gov. Doug Ducey is calling “Arizona Enrichment Centers.”
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Every year, the Phoenix Rescue Mission holds an Easter celebration for Arizona's working poor families. This year, the Mission will be distributing food and Easter baskets in a drive-through celebration.
Congressmen Greg Stanton and Ruben Gallego have asked the House Judiciary Committee, U.S. Attorney General, the Federal Trade Commission and the Arizona Attorney General to stamp down on price gouging of personal protective equipment worn by first responders.
Roosevelt Row’s First Friday would have typically brought you artists, food and performances in downtown Phoenix tonight. But with that not an option this month due to the coronavirus, organizers have taken the monthly street festival online.
In an odd attempt to keep citizens protected from the coronavirus pandemic, the Mexican government launched an unique campaign on social media. And not the health authorities — not even the president — are leading it, but a superhero.
Attorney General Mark Brnovich discussed how Arizona State University communicated with students and modified policies.The Show caught up with ASU President Michael Crow to get his reaction and learn more about how the university is dealing with concerns of students.
The U.S. Supreme Court is expected to rule by the end of its current term on the constitutionality of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program. Late last month, a filing said ending DACA during the current national emergency would be “catastrophic."
KJZZ's Friday NewsCap revisits some of the biggest stories of the week. The Show discussed the week in news with former state lawmaker and the head of Copper State Consulting Stan Barnes; and former Tempe Mayor and President and CEO of Greater Phoenix Leadership Neil Giuliano.
Reports from China and Italy suggest old age and certain underlying health conditions can raise the risk of developing more severe coronavirus symptoms. Now, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has released data describing such patterns in the U.S.
The tax office usually sees about 400 customers per day in a normal year — but due to social distancing, the Mesa office was seeing about one to two customers a day. The office is transitioning to a drop-box service only.
As more Arizonans stay home to help curb the spread of the coronavirus, demand for gas also continues to drop. The average price per gallon in the state has dropped 11 cents since last week. It now sits at $2.42.
Phoenix leaders were told to toss out the trial budget they received and start all over. Just three weeks ago, the city had a surplus of $28 million. Today, the city is facing a deficit that’s nearly that much — and maybe even more.
In the latest executive order by the governor, only Arizonans with a confirmed diagnosis of COVID-19 and a doctor's prescription can legally get their hands on the drug hydroxychloroquine — and even then only 14 doses at a time. The drug has become increasingly scarce.