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PHOENIX – Saying it's a matter of the state's rights, Attorney General Tom Horne wants the U.S. Supreme Court to let Arizona cut Medicaid funding to Planned Parenthood simply because that organization also provides abortions with private dollars.
PHOENIX — Three disability rights groups are urging the U.S. Supreme Court to let Arizona enforce its ban on abortions at 20 weeks as a necessary safeguard against “postnatal eugenics.”
PHOENIX — A new U.S. Supreme Court ruling Monday could eventually affect a year-old Arizona law restricting the use of an abortion-inducing drug.
PHOENIX — Officials from 16 states are lining up behind Arizona's bid to finally enforce its year-old ban on abortions at or after 20 weeks of pregnancy.
PHOENIX — Twice defeated in congressional races and rebuffed by voters in his bid to change election laws, radio station owner Rick Murphy is now trying to become the state's chief executive.
PHOENIX — A federal judge on Thursday threw out a challenge to a 2011 Arizona law banning abortion based on the race or sex of the child.
Chris Bowling cannot avert his gaze when his grandfather regales guests with tales from the past.
A Las Vegas mother is resting Wednesday after delivering a healthy set of quintuplets in a suburban Phoenix hospital, bringing five new additions to her family's already full house.
NEW YORK — Emily Oster isn't a baby doctor. She's an economist and a mom who wanted to know more about all those rules handed down to women after the pregnancy stick goes pink.
PHOENIX — Arizona cannot cut Planned Parenthood out of its Medicaid program simply because the organization also provides abortions with other funds, a federal appeals court ruled Thursday.
The former head of the state Board of Executive Clemency resigned his position last week after a state investigation found he repeatedly committed inappropriate behavior and also promoted a woman he was dating, according to records released Wednesday.
This book cover image released by Penguin Press shows "Expecting Better: Why the Conventional Pregnancy Wisdom Is Wrong-and What You Really Need to Know," by Emily Oster. (AP Photo/Penguin Press)
This publicity image released by Penguin Press shows Emily Oster, author of "Expecting Better: Why the Conventional Pregnancy Wisdom Is Wrong-and What You Really Need to Know." (AP Photo/Penguin Press, Matthew Gilson)
Every third Thursday, Audubon Arizona presents "Birds & Beer" -- a punchy, after-work lecture series where adults can learn a thing or two about nature and wildlife while enjoying a cold brew.
Parents of Mesa ninth-graders can learn about the district's sexual-awareness curriculum and meet the teachers in the next few weeks.
PHOENIX — Fewer women got abortions in Arizona last year than the year before, and new restrictions imposed by lawmakers appear to be at least part of the reason for that.
Saying challengers have no right to sue, Attorney General Tom Horne asked a federal judge Tuesday to throw out a challenge to Arizona's ban on abortion because of the gender or race of the child.
A man accused of carjacking several vehicles while naked and causing crashes that injured seven people in Scottsdale has been sentenced to 8 1/2 years in prison.
Maricopa County prosecutors say 46-year-old John Hugh Brigham of Gilbert also was sentenced Friday to five years' probation.
They say the ex-real estate agent and high school teacher entered into a plea agreement and pleaded guilty to theft of means of transportation, aggravated assault and three counts of endangerment.
Police took Brigham to a hospital for an evaluation after the June 2012 incident and a toxicology test showed he had the drug PCP in his system.
Witnesses say the carjacker exited a vehicle after the first crash, took off his clothes and stole another vehicle. A pregnant woman was among those injured.
Saying the interests of Attorney General Tom Horne may not align with theirs, Maricopa County Attorney Bill Montgomery and a religious-based law firm want federal court permission to defend a state law that bans abortion to select the gender or race of a child.
This letter is in response to a letter you published on May 22, 2013 entitled “Government shouldn’t overreach in regulating midwives.” While I can sympathize with a need for support on an issue that will impact their lives, I do not feel it is fair to ask for support without providing all the facts regarding home births.
The rookie class at Mountain Pointe next year is a rather large one.
Calling the measure racist, a coalition of rights groups filed suit Wednesday to overturn a two-year-old law banning abortion for race or gender selection.
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.
I am writing to discover if any of you will stand with practicing midwives of Arizona and the parents that use their services and oppose onerous restrictions on the practice of midwifery in Arizona.