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Two off-duty police officers were caught in the chaos Friday morning when a man sprayed 12 rounds from an AK-47 assault rifle into their east Mesa neighborhood.
Sam Zien, the face of Discovery Health Channel’s “Sam, the Cooking Guy,” uses common ingredients to prepare recipes from his own kitchen — no fancy tools, terms or techniques necessary.
This image released by Universal Pictures shows Keanu Reeves, left, and Hiroyuki Sanada in a scene from "47 Ronin." (AP Photo/Universal Pictures, Frank Connor)
This image released by Universal Pictures shows, from left, Shu Nakajima, Hiroyuki Sanada and Takato Yonemoto in a scene from "47 Ronin." (AP Photo/Universal Pictures, Frank Connor)
This image released by Universal Pictures shows Rinko Kikuchi in a scene from "47 Ronin." (AP Photo/Universal Pictures, Frank Connor)
This image released by Universal Pictures shows Keanu Reeves in a scene from "47 Ronin." (AP Photo/Universal Pictures, Frank Connor)
Final || Location: Cortez H.S.
People complaining about people not paying federal income tax should know the truth ... not the propaganda spewed by some radio personalities. Here are facts courtesy of Forbes Magazine, a Republican Bible. The vast majority of non-income taxpayers fall into three categories:
Horizon's Dalton Sneed thre four of his six touchdowns passes in the second quarter to help the Huskies pull away from visiting Sandra Day O' Connor for a 47-35 win.
Kyle Johnson and Brandon Garcia each had big nights as Seton Catholic shut out visiting Chino Valley 47-0 in a Division IV, Section IV game Friday.
San Tan Foothills running back Saige Waxter ran wild on host Santa Cruz Valley Union, rushing for 312 yards and five touchdowns as the Sabercats demolished the Dust Devils, 47-0.
FISHERSVILLE, Va. — Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney has described his disparaging remarks about the 47 percent of Americans who don't pay federal income taxes as "not elegantly stated." Now he's calling them "just completely wrong."
Major restrictions will be in place at the intersection of Dobson and Queen Creek roads in Chandler from Sept. 4 through Sept. 7. The restrictions will include blocking some left-turn lanes.
WASHINGTON — Records show that about 47,000 people were removed or deported from the U.S. after the Homeland Security Department sifted through 3 million sets of fingerprints taken from bookings at local jails.
About one-quarter of those kicked out of the country did not have criminal records, according to government data obtained by immigration advocacy groups that filed a lawsuit. The groups plan to release the data Tuesday and provided early copies to The Associated Press.
At issue is a fingerprint-sharing program known as Secure Communities that the government says is focused on getting rid of the "worst of the worst" criminal immigrants from the U.S.
Immigration advocates say that the government instead spends too much time on lower-level criminals or non-criminals.
Immigration and Customs Enforcement divides crimes into three categories, with Level 1 being the most serious. Level 1 crimes include actions that threaten or compromise national security, murder, rape, drug crimes punishable by more than one year and even resisting arrest.
Most of those deported committed Level 2 or 3 crimes or were non-criminals, a monthly report of Secure Communities statistics shows.
"ICE has pulled a bait and switch, with local law enforcement spending more time and resources facilitating the deportations of bus boys and gardeners than murderers and rapists and at considerable cost to local community policing strategies, making us all less safe," said Peter Markowitz, director of the Immigration Justice Clinic at Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law in New York.
Markowitz's clinic, the National Day Laborer Organizers Network and the Center for Constitutional Rights had requested and sued for the statistics. Immigration and Customs Enforcement posted some of the documents on its website late Monday.
Richard Rocha, an Immigration and Customs Enforcement spokesman, said non-criminals still may be people who have failed to show up for deportation hearings, who recently crossed the border illegally or who re-entered the country after deportation. He also said it's important to remember that more people commit crimes that are considered Level 2 and 3.
Secure Communities is "a beneficial partnership tool for ICE and state and local law enforcement agencies helping to identify, prioritize and remove convicted criminal aliens not only from the communities, but also from the country," Rocha said.
The Obama administration wants Secure Communities operating nationwide by 2013.
As of Aug. 3, 494 counties and local and state agencies in 27 states were sharing fingerprints from jail bookings through the program.
From October 2008 through June of this year, 46,929 people identified through Secure Communities were removed from the U.S., the documents show. Of those, 12,293 were considered non-criminals.
California had the highest percentage of immigrants deported who had committed Level 1 crimes, with 38 percent of a total 14,823 immigrants sent out of the country, according to statistics from 24 states participating by the end of June. In Georgia, 39 percent of 624 immigrants removed were non-criminals, the highest rate among the states.
Twirl, a new bridal boutique in Chandler at 2410 S. Gilbert Road, is giving 47 Valley teens a prom dress at an after-school event 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. April 9 .