Candidates running for Congress in Arizona have to live in the state, but there’s nothing in the U.S. Constitution requiring them to live in the districts they hope to represent. → More Arizona politics news
Arizona's Supreme Court has still not announced whether Arizona doctors will be able to continue providing abortions up to 15 weeks, or if the state should enforce a law that would ban abortion almost entirely. But some Arizona abortion providers say they've seen an increase in support for their services amid the legal uncertainty.
The fallout from the University of Arizona’s $177 million budget shortfall has taken a turn this week. Now Gov. Katie Hobbs is pitted against the Board of Regents, which oversees our state’s public universities.
The Show sat down with newly appointed Maricopa County Sheriff Russ Skinner to talk about his experience as Paul Penzone’s chief deputy, the legacy of Joe Arpaio and why he’s running for the office as a Democrat.
National Democrats are putting money behind efforts to flip control of the Arizona Legislature this year. The Democratic Legislative Campaign Committee announced it is investing $61,100 in Arizona as part of a $750,000 investment in seven states across the country.
If the Legislature tries to authorize certain gambling devices related to horse racing, Arizona’s attorney general says that tribal communities could withhold money they’d normally owe the state from gambling revenues.
Arizona Gov. Katie Hobbs is headed to Mexico, but not to tackle immigration and border security issues. The governor and business leaders, including Arizona Commerce Authority President and CEO Sandra Watson, will instead focus on trade and economic development.
Tucson councilmembers discussed several options for what could come next — including asking the Border Patrol to drop off migrants at a federal facility, like the Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, and getting more assistance from the state.
The Arizona Legislature has long been a place where fierce policy debates could be had, as well as the occasional personal insult. But some observers say decorum at the Capitol has recently been getting worse.