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Saying Tucson has been “uncooperative and evasive,” the American Civil Liberties Union wants a judge to immediately order it to turn over documents about use of a device by the police department that allows it to track cell phone users without their knowledge.
The parent company of the state's largest electric utility is spending hundreds of thousands of dollars through a third party to ensure that Republican Mark Brnovich becomes the next state attorney general.
The end of Arizona's ban against same-sex marriage has legislators staking out a range of positions on what they should and shouldn't do in response.
Attorneys for the state are asking a federal judge to throw out a challenge to the state's new “revenge porn” law.
The worst day full of dogs is still better than any day in the office, said Vanessa Ryan, owner of Sit, Stay Pet Sitting.
It’s not news when politicians try to get into our wallets. But this year, both the city of Phoenix and Maricopa Integrated Health System (MIHS) have crossed the decency line in their efforts to keep our money flowing their direction.
A good friend has a terminal illness but you can do something at no cost that could very well cure him. There are drugs in development that have been proven to be safe for his condition, but have not yet finished the final procedures the FDA requires. The FDA places these drugs out of reach of dying patients, drugs that could save their lives. Apparently it’s OK to die, but not for a dying man to risk a drug reaction!
‘Hieroglyph: Stories and Visions for a Better Future’ is the first anthology from Arizona State University’s Project Hieroglyph, which aims to reignite humanity’s grand ambitions for the future through the power of storytelling.
I wish to rebut Mr. Romley’s plea to elect Doug Ducey for governor. (East Valley Tribune, Oct. 12). He does not speak for me and many other veterans.
Love always wins. It may be denied for a time, but not forever. When it can’t flourish, it burns and breaks us. When love is allowed, it transforms, improves and heals. It makes us deeper, kinder, more caring people. When we love, we see beyond ourselves, and come to experience another person’s full humanity. When we recognize another person’s full humanity, we can see it in everyone else, too. The more love the better.
Campo Verde snapped out of a five-game schneid on Friday night for homecoming to cruise by Coconino 45-14.
Marcos de Niza (5-3) bested Westwood 14-7 to hand the Warriors (7-1) their first loss of the season.
Gays are now legally marrying in Arizona.
Friday's federal court ruling voiding Arizona restrictions against same-sex marriage raises a series of new questions about other state laws which discriminate based on sexual orientation.
While traveling in Central America, I had the opportunity to worship at an international, interdenominational, English-speaking church. The congregation contained Africans, Italians, Spaniards, Latinos, Americans, and Asians. We sang old Irish hymns and modern, Australian worship choruses. The service was a mixture of Lutheran, Reformed, and Pentecostal elements. The welcome was given by a Canadian, a German read the Scripture lesson, and an American did the preaching. It was a wonderful, diverse experience, and for a little while I thought the kingdom of God had come.
Already being shown the door by voters, state schools chief John Huppenthal is now facing allegations that he improperly used public resources in his unsuccessful reelection bid.
Calling it a violation of constitutional rights, a federal appeals court on Wednesday voided a 2006 voter-approved measure which denied bail to those not in the country legally who were arrested for other crimes.
Facing a lawsuit they appeared to be losing, state prison officials have agreed to improve health care for the more than 34,000 inmates in their custody.
The next month promises to bring out lots of mud, baseless accusations and partisan attacks as we move toward the Nov. 4 election. Despite the polls, the campaign for governor should even not be close.
A husband and wife had been married for many years when the husband began to fear that his wife was going deaf. He implemented an informal exam. While his wife was in the kitchen cooking dinner, the husband in a normal, conversation tone asked from the den, “Honey, what’s for dinner?” She didn't answer. So he moved closer to the kitchen and repeated the question; no response.
Maria Tallchief was considered America’s first major prima ballerina and was the first Native American to hold such a distinction.
“The Vent writer decrying the ‘terrorist’ beheading on our soil must have forgotten his U.S. history. It was legal in California, up until 1900, to kill and behead Native American men, women, and children and receive a bounty paid by the government agency in charge. Scalps were the object of the bounty, but the head was brought in as proof. The beheadings were conducted by white, Christian citizens, terrorists to the Native American population. Elements in our society would think that was justifiable. We call them Republicans today.”