Just as the courts ordered the city of Phoenix to clear a homeless encampment called the Zone, city council unanimously passed an ordinance Wednesday to build a structured campground for those living there.
Two years after he was formally censured for a video that appeared to espouse violence against lawmakers, Arizona Rep. Paul Gosar has again grabbed headlines by saying the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff would be hanged in a “better society.”
Accusing senators of "partisan obstructionism,'' Gov. Katie Hobbs announced Monday she won't seek confirmation of any of her nominees to head state agencies who haven't already been through the process.
The Show spoke with Government Accountability Office director of Natural Resources and Environment Anna Maria Ortiz about what she and her team discovered in an investigation on the environmental effects of former President Donald Trump's border wall.
A rezoning referendum for building a new Flagstaff hospital campus near Fort Tuthill County Park will be decided by residents in November. Northern Arizona Healthcare, the organization in support of the campus’s development, will hold a forum to take questions about the project.
Scottsdale-based economist Danny Court with Elliot D. Pollack and Company noted that along with striking auto workers at Ford, General Motors and Stellantis, a government shutdown would be another detriment to the U.S. economy.
It’s been almost a year since the Biden administration began rolling out a program to allow Cubans and others to apply to come to the U.S. Serguei Josevich Rodriguez remembers that moment well. Moments later, his phone was buzzing with calls from friends and family back home in Cuba.
The Citizens Clean Elections Commission is moving to ensure the next time you see a political commercial you won't have to guess who really is paying for it. More to the point, you won't have to squint or speed read.
President Joe Biden will travel to Arizona next week to deliver a democracy-focused address that will also pay tribute to the late John McCain, the 2008 Republican presidential candidate who represented the state in the U.S. Senate for more than three decades.
The U.S. Department of Education is forgiving $37 million in federal student loans borrowed by roughly 1,200 people who went to University of Phoenix. And the department is still approving applications from those who the Federal Trade Commission says were hoodwinked into enrolling about a decade ago.
Indigenous communities have long been unduly burdened by environmental pollution. Now, the Biden administration has sent nearly $40 million to help tribal communities plug and remediate orphaned oil and gas wells.
State auditors say they’ve been urging the Fire Marshal’s Office since 1988 to set up a legally required safety inspection program for schools and public buildings. A new review of the Marshal’s parent agency says it still hasn’t happened.
The Show spoke with Lisa Graham Keegan, an education consultant, former state schools superintendent, and senior education fellow at the Common Sense Institute, about Tom Horne's decision to take back millions of federal COVID-19 relief dollars from schools.
The Show spoke with Yuma Regional Medical Center president and CEO Dr. Robert Trenschel about a letter to Congressional leaders asking them to stop potential cuts to what's called the disproportionate share hospital.
The migrant-aid system was overwhelmed and Border Patrol began releasing people onto the streets. It’s a last resort in the region and one that can leave asylum seekers and families at risk.
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