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The Maricopa County Sheriff's Office will hold a series of community meetings on Dec. 21 in connection with a court case in which the agency was found to have systematically racially profiled Latinos during its patrols.
For high school students, being a part of a team can really make a difference in kids’ successes, and Hamilton High School’s Anthony Campo is among several who chose to join a team to gain an opportunity.
A snap decision outside of some Mesa convenience stores resulted in tough lessons for 10 shoppers during a recent police operation.
PHOENIX — A legislative panel may be ready to jettison plans to try to build a border fence, having gathered less than $265,000 in donations over three years.
PHOENIX — It is not illegal in most Arizona cities to text and drive.
Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius said Thursday that officials are working "24-7" to improve the government's health insurance website after its clunky rollout.
A federal judge on Wednesday ordered the appointment of an independent monitor and a community advisory board to ensure that an Arizona sheriff is complying with constitutional requirements after finding his office engages in racial profiling.
PHOENIX — A special task force is recommending tougher penalties on “johns” who patronize underage prostitutes. But several state lawmakers are not sure they can sell it to colleagues.
Recent changes to Arizona's "resign-to-run" law mean elected officials can now speak publicly about running for another position, and Secretary of State Ken Bennett has taken advantage of the revisions to say he will be a Republican candidate for governor.
A federal judge delayed a ruling in the racial profiling case against Sheriff Joe Arpaio's office Friday as both sides remain at odds over key remedies to ensure the agency adheres to constitutional requirements.
Outspoken Arizona Sheriff Joe Arpaio is opposing the appointment of an independent monitor and other moves to address a judge's finding that his agency racially profiled Latinos, according to a court filing on Friday.
Authorities say one person has died in a multi-vehicle accident in Mesa.
With school set to begin again in Tempe on Aug. 5, the Tempe Police Department will enact a multi-week, back-to-school safety campaign around the city’s campuses.
Slow down, drivers. School is in session.
DALLAS — Getting people on and off an airplane quickly is so complicated that even an astrophysicist couldn't figure it out.
A passenger in an SUV was fatally shot after a collision with a car at an intersection during the Phoenix area's Tuesday morning commute. However, the incident apparently wasn't random road rage, police said.
In the July 11th opinion piece, "Rosenstein: Should the legal BAC level be .05?", Craig Rosenstein wrote that most people only begin to be impaired to operate a motor vehicle at a BAC level of .08 and that there are no peer-reviewed studies supporting that impairment begins at lower levels. As the National Transportation Safety Board thoroughly laid out in our recent report, those statements are factually inaccurate.
The Chandler Police Department is now accepting applications for its next Citizens Police Academy.
Those headlights for bicycles? They're not just for riding in the street, according to the Arizona Court of Appeals.
A Mesa man accused in the hit-and-run crash that killed a Phoenix neurologist last year has pleaded guilty in the case.
WASHINGTON — Several times every day, at airports across the country, passengers are trying to walk through security with loaded guns in their carry-on bags, purses or pockets, even in a boot. And, nearly a dozen years after 9/11, it's happening a lot more often.
Last month, the National Traffic Safety Board (NTSB) recommended that all 50 States adopt a cutoff of .05 Blood Alcohol Concentration (BAC) as the maximum percentage of blood alcohol that a person could have in their system and legally drive.
A recent Mesa City Council subcommittee vote could be a harbinger on the fate of the city’s red-light traffic program, which city data indicates has led to a decrease in accidents since its inception.
The Mesa Police Department is investigating a late-night, two-vehicle accident that left one of the participants dead.
It's one thing to force those convicted of certain crimes in Arizona to submit to mandatory DNA testing for a statewide database.