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PHOENIX — A former special military unit commander and 20 of current and former Air National Guard soldiers have been charged with defrauding the government.
When someone in Yavapai, Pinal, Graham or Greenlee counties wants to dispose of unused prescription drugs, he or she can dump them in boxes at many police and fire stations.
There are two plants whose behavior makes me think back to when my daughter was a teenager.
People gather in the Predator exhibit at the Outdoor Retailer Summer Market Wednesday, July 31, 2013, in Salt Lake City. The world's largest trade show for outdoor gear is back in Salt Lake City for a four-day run. More than 1,300 manufacturers and suppliers are packing every square inch of the floor of the Salt Palace convention hall, plus three outdoor tents, as the Outdoor Retailer Summer Market opens Wednesday. Organizers expect more than 25,000 people to attend, mostly retailers, who are placing orders for inventory. It's a showcase of technology for everything from socks that can take a beating to water bottles that feature battery-powered ultraviolet purifiers. The makers of a pint-sized but powerful hydrogen battery say it can give a cell phone five full charges before it needs a recharge itself. Also on display are featherweight canoes, kayaks and stand-up paddle boards. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
PHOENIX — Homebuilders have lost another bid to stop federal agencies from designating two stretches of the Santa Cruz River as “navigable.”
HAVANA — For a city where people earn an average of $20 a month at government jobs, Havana can be a surprisingly pricey place — at least for tourists.
Mexican Wolf Recovery Workshop, Italian Night at Arcosanti, and Camp Verde Cornfest
YARNELL, Ariz. — Juliann Ashcraft had just put the kids down for a nap when her cellphone buzzed. It was a text from Andrew, her husband of seven years and, still, her best friend.
NEW YORK — In these hyper-connected, over-shared times dwell two kinds of people: those preoccupied with taking and uploading photos of themselves and those who have never heard of the selfie.
Humanity's home planet hardly merits the name-check in "After Earth," M. Night Shyamalan's sci-fi survival tale whose shipwreck action could (with the exception of a scene where our hero scrawls a crude map over Lascaux-like cave paintings) take place on any old life-supporting globe in the cosmos. The disappointingly generic film, which strands a father and son (Will and Jaden Smith) on Earth a thousand years after a planet-wide evacuation, will leave genre audiences pining for the more Terra-centric conceits of "Oblivion," not to mention countless other future-set films that find novelty in making familiar surroundings threatening. Will Smith's presence, not just as co-star but as originator of the story, seems likely to carry box office receipts beyond the benchmark of Shyamalan's previous picture, the wretched "The Last Airbender," but those hoping for a franchise should navigate elsewhere.
If you care about being part of your children’s lives, especially in their critically important decisions, you best pay attention to continued attacks on parental rights. There’s a frightening trend with products and laws, which usurp parent roles, thus undermining families. It’s clear where this is taking us.
You spend time and money to create a nice home. How can you protect it from intruders without it costing a fortune? It’s easier than you think.
LOS ANGELES — Isabella Rossellini's search for the meaning of maternal instinct in "Mammas" looks at nine animals where things like polygamy, lying and dying convince her that "anything goes."
The following letter was sent out to families in the Higley Unified School District:
The Arizona Diamondbacks aren't just hosting the Colorado Rockies for a little baseball on Saturday, April 27 - they're inviting fans to come early for Outdoors Night.
Saying that guns are public assets worth money, state senators voted Tuesday to close what they say are the last loopholes in the law allowing cities to destroy weapons that come into their possession.
Looking for some help in the garden? Many of nature's most useful critters lie literally at our feet, underappreciated and ignored despite their ability to eliminate insects, condition soils and pollinate plants.
This Aug. 22, 2007 photo shows a spider's web in a residential garden in New Market, Va. Spiders may land on the creepy, crawly list for many people but they account for as much as 80 percent of all the predator control in home gardens. The payback is minimal -- food, water, shelter and easing off on harmful lawn and garden chemicals. (AP Photo/Dean Fosdick)
I find it interesting the number of Arizona folks who are captivated and fascinated with sex crimes. It’s like they can’t get enough of it. I hear constant talk about the media-created, soap-opera-like atmosphere surrounding the Jodi Arias murder trial. People are fascinated with the sex talk and titillating tales of what Arias and Travis Alexander did before she admittedly murdered him.
The Arizona Board of Regents will start the process next month to see if there are ways that some illegal immigrant "dreamers'' can qualify for lower tuition than they now have to pay.
Once, the barren mesas and shrub-covered canyons that extend east of the Pacific Ocean held the most popular routes for illegal immigrants heading into the U.S. Dozens at a time sprinted to waiting cars or a trolley stop in San Diego, passing border agents who were too busy herding others to give pause.
In this August 15, 2012 photo, a Blackmail buck looks up after feasting on grapevines in a backyard vineyard near Langley, Wash. The area is surrounded by an eight-foot-high fence but it was of little use that day because the property owner forgot to close one of the gates. Some of the most frequently asked questions from people new to gardening concern predators, like how to deal with foraging deer that have voracious appetites. (AP Photo/Dean Fosdick)
At the end of an evening meal, the husband said to his wife: “Let’s watch some TV.” She said: “Ok. — What’s your preference?” And the conversation proceeded like this. How about a movie? Ok — there’s Alien. No. There’s Aliens. No.
My complements to the artist who did the cartoon (Opinion page of the Jan. 13 edition of the AFN) of our Founding Fathers on the wording of the Second Amendment — it was right on target. That cartoon speaks volumes about what has happened to the original intent of the amendment over the course of history.
Among the usual suspects emerging in the renewed gun control debate is the veteran pro-gun propagandist, professor John Lott, author of the 1998 book, “More Guns, Less Crime.” According to Lott, gun-control laws are not merely futile; they are harmful. They do nothing to keep guns out of criminals’ hands; they only prevent potential victims from getting guns to deter predators.