Mexico is planning to follow the United Kingdom and become one of the first countries to administer COVID-19 vaccine to its population. And according to its president, this will be possible thanks to the current U.S. administration.
At least 15 federal, state and local law enforcement agencies recently spoke to more than 70 Arizonans with financial records showing they had moved money for criminal groups. Authorities focused this Money Mule Initiative on the elderly, who can be targeted through romance and grandparent scams.
Last week, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued its highest level advisory against travel to Mexico, warning that all travel to the country should be avoided because of the high risk of contracting or spreading the coronavirus.
As of Tuesday, the Navajo Nation has reported more than 16,000 cases of COVID-19 and more than 650 deaths. But now with vaccine availability on the horizon, Tribal President Jonathan Nez is pushing residents to get the optional vaccine.
Arizona’s second largest city voted Tuesday night to install a mandatory curfew beginning this Friday through most of December.
The Tucson City Council heard from hospital leaders in the community who warned their institutions are beginning to get overwhelmed.
Mexican authorities say they have arrested a key player in a grisly November 2019 massacre in Sonora, Arizona’s neighbor to the south.
After a weekend hearing, the man — identified only as Roberto by the Attorney General’s Office — is facing murder charges.
In a letter to federal authorities, Gov. Claudia Pavlovich says the blockades, in which members of Yaqui indigenous communities obstruct motorists and request payment for passage, are a risk to drivers.
A former Arizona politician who admitted running an illegal adoption scheme in three states involving women from the Marshall Islands was sentenced in Arkansas to six years in federal prison. It was the first of three punishments he’ll face for arranging adoptions prohibited by an international compact.