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Apple Inc. has reached a deal with a synthetic sapphire glass maker that will allow details of contracts between the companies and the business problems that led GT Advanced Technologies to a financial crisis to remain secret.
Q: Why are you running?
A manufacturer of sapphire glass that Apple Inc. uses in iPhones plans to eliminate 727 jobs at an Arizona plant.
The future appears to be very dark for the GT Advanced Technologies plant in Mesa after the company, which supplies Apple with sapphire glass, asked to “wind down” production of the scratch-resistant material in a bankruptcy court filing.
The company working to manufacture Sapphire glass screens in a partnership with Apple has announced that it has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection.
Reality has a habit of raining down hard and melting away the comforts formed by the kindness of imagination and the vagaries of memory. There’s the way a person wants to remember an event that occurred in his or her life, and then there’s the way the event actually played out, complete with details absent of sympathy.
NEW YORK — Travelers, prepare to pay more for your flight.
It's probably no surprise to those living here, but several of Arizona's largest cities are among the worst in the nation in recovering from the recession.
A federal appeals court has said retired U.S. Airways pilots may have the legal right to pursue claims that could give each of them thousands of dollars.
Maricopa County Attorney Bill Montgomery has called for Arizona Attorney General Tom Horne to resign from office.
The concrete structure called Elevation Chandler was intended to be a luxury hotel and would have provided the Chandler Fashion Center located next door a steady stream of consumers. It now sits vacant and exposed on an empty dirt plot and serves as a stark juxtaposition to the prosperous shopping center.
NEW YORK — New York City's Tavern on the Green, closed since the previous operators lost their lease and declared bankruptcy in 2009, reopens Thursday under new management. Here are five things to know about the once-grand restaurant in Central Park:
This April 13, 2014 photo provided by Tavern on the Green, shows a newly renovated dining room at Tavern on the Green in New York. The once-grand restaurant in Central Park, which has been closed since the previous operators lost their lease and declared bankruptcy in 2009, reopens Thursday, April 24, 2014 under new management. (AP Photo/Tavern on the Green, Robin Caiola)
FILE - This undated file photo peovided by the Tavern on the Green shows the building exterior and grounds decorated for the Holidays. The once grand restaurant in Central Park is reopening Thursday, April 24, 2014 after being closed since the operators lost their lease and declared bankruptcy in 2009. (AP Photo/Tavern on the Green, File) NO SALES
FILE - In this Dec. 29, 2009 file photo, a waiter takes an order for a family having lunch in the Crystal Room at the at Tavern on the Green restaurant in New York, which was scheduled to serve its last meal two days later. The once grand restaurant in Central Park is reopening Thursday, April 24, 2014 after being closed since the operators lost their lease and declared bankruptcy in 2009. (AP Photo/Tina Fineberg, File)
This April 13, 2014 photo provided by Tavern on the Green, shows a newly renovated dining room at Tavern on the Green in New York. The once-grand restaurant in Central Park, which has been closed since the previous operators lost their lease and declared bankruptcy in 2009, reopens Thursday April 24, 2014 under new management. (AP Photo/Tavern on the Green, Robin Caiola)
Chandler was far from the glitz of Chicago or the glamour of Los Angeles when it opened for settlement in 1912. But the man whose name the town bore, Dr. A.J. Chandler, envisioned drawing such visitors.
What exactly is an “inadequate” health insurance policy? It turns out that the answer to a seemingly innocuous question is key to our health care future, to what happens when Obamacare goes down.
I read the recent letter to the editor entitled “Fighting ACA a bad proposition for Republicans” (Tribune, Oct. 25, evtnow.com/607). While I do not agree with the partisan nature of that letter, it highlighted that there are some good things in the ACA that should not be thrown away. Some aspects in particular will positively affect cancer survivors. For example, the protection of patients with pre-existing conditions, as well as the elimination of annual and lifetime limits will provide patients with access to the care they need as well as reduce the number of medical bankruptcies. Too often, patients are faced with daunting financial challenges on top of those related to their treatment and care. However, one issue that is not addressed in ACA is the unequal treatment of oral versus infusion cancer drugs by insurers. There is an urgent need for additional legislation to resolve this problem.
Attorney General Eric Holder says American Airlines and US Airways must make broad concessions if they want to settle a lawsuit blocking their proposed merger.
The accompanying chart graphically displays the unvarnished truth about how David Cavazos worked Phoenix’s pension system to his total advantage.
Once again we are being told about the shenanigans of Republican Arizona Attorney General Tom Horne.
The government reopened its doors Thursday after a battle-weary Congress approved a bipartisan measure to end a 16-day partial shutdown and avert the possibility of an economy-jarring default on U.S. obligations.
Gary Husk, then a spokesman for the city of Glendale, departs U.S. Bankruptcy Court after a hearing on the Phoenix Coyotes hockey team bankruptcy Tuesday, May 19, 2009, in Phoenix. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)