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Amidst the thousands of square feet of laboratory space at Arizona State University’s Polytechnic campus in East Mesa, one new building will be constructed to house religion classes and services of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
Arizona’s far East Valley will likely need new representation after State Sen. Rich Crandall was tabbed as the head of Wyoming’s Department of Education this week.
Within the next five years, District 25 state Sen. Bob Worsley, R-Mesa, and his wife Christi hope to have Arizona’s first “world-class concert hall” adjacent to another city institution available for public use.
For District 25 state Sen. Bob Worsley, the vote to approve Gov. Jan Brewer’s $8.8 billion budget with the Medicaid expansion intact was simply the logical thing to do.
State Sen. Bob Worsley, R-Mesa, discussed a number of issues during a taping of "Mesa Live" on June 14, including the reason why he supported Gov. Jan Brewer's Medicaid expansion. [Brett Fera/Tribune]
During a June 14 taping of "Mesa Live," State Sen. Bob Worsley, R-Mesa, announced he and his wife, Christi, are raising funds to build a new concert hall next to the Mesa Arts Center. The plan is to open the $150 million venue within the next five years. [Eric Mungenast/Tribune]
Not waiting for formal gubernatorial approval, foes of her Medicaid expansion already are moving to undo at the ballot box and in court what they could not block at the Legislature.
Sens. Rich Crandall, left, and Bob Worsley -- both of Mesa -- confer during a day-long debate in May over the state budget, including Medicaid expansion. [Howard Fischer/Capitol Media Services]
State senators approved their version of a new $8.8 billion budget Thursday -- but not before adding millions of dollars to the original Republican plan.
A plan to revamp the state's recall laws for all future elections fell apart Thursday as some Republican senators broke party ranks.
Rebuffing the concerns of mayors from around the state about lost revenues, a Senate panel voted Wednesday to sharply revamp how sales taxes are assessed and collected.
Arizona Republicans say they don't need to change their stance on immigration or even their message to attract the Latino voters who largely defected last year.
We in the conservative movement are still licking our wounds from the last election. As we do some soul-searching, it should be easy to answer one question: Do we side with those who think no tax is high enough, or are we on the side of America’s entrepreneurs, professionals, farmers, ranchers and small business owners?
Sen. Bob Worsley, R-Mesa, was elected in 2012 to represent legislative district 25 in the Arizona Senate. Worsley’s entrepreneureal accomplishments include being the founder of SkyMall.
State lawmakers are poised to make it more difficult for some people to collect unemployment benefits.
Those who hope to scratch or pick their way to riches may soon get some protection from family and friends and foes.
A farmer would be horrified over the notion of an Arizona coyote being assigned to watch over his chicken coop. Arizonans should be worried that some public officials think they should be responsible for watching over themselves.
Arizonans who fear the federal government will make their folding money worthless may soon be able to substitute privately minted gold and silver coins.
The future of voting is online, and moving Arizona’s elections to the Internet would save money, deter voter fraud and increase efficiency, a state lawmaker says.
Hoping to avoid another ouster of one of their own, Republican legislators on Thursday voted to change the rules for recall elections.
Former Mexican President Vicente Fox said the United States has to bolster ties with Mexico — including recognizing the benefits of migrant labor — or get used to the idea of China setting the international agenda on its own terms.
PEORIA -- Former Mexican President Vicente Fox said the United States has to bolster ties with Mexico -- including recognizing the benefits of migrant labor -- or get used to the idea of China setting the international agenda on its own terms.
Arizona’s primary election may indicate the tea party is losing some of its influence, public opinion experts said after Tuesday’s vote.