Faced with rising drug overdose deaths, states like Arizona have focused on limiting the number of opioid pills doctors can prescribe. But now some worry the new rules are creating another crisis — and patients are becoming collateral damage.
More Coverage Of Arizona's Opioid Epidemic
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Lost Lake Music Festival last year drew more than 45,000 fans to Steele Indian School Park in Phoenix. Ahead of this year’s version, organizers have announced they’re cancelling the event.

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The National Park Service wants to solve the case of a ranger who disappeared nearly 40 years ago in southern Arizona. It's tripled the reward it put forth in 1980 in hopes of new information.
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Arizona Republican Sen. Jeff Flake joined colleagues in sending a letter to President Trump urging the immediate stop to an immigration policy separating children from families seeking political asylum.
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American human rights activists and Mexican government officials want to stop the Trump administration’s practice of separating undocumented immigrant families at the border.
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Twenty-five years ago, a fictitious Alexander Hamilton fan had the chance to win a lot of money by answering what was, for him, an easy question. The problem? He’d just scarfed down about half a PB&J, and had nothing with which to wash it down.
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An Arizona man has been sentenced for attacking cities’ websites and computer servers, including at least one emergency communication system.
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NPR News

Scientists have been analyzing bones first uncovered by a utility crew digging at the Manassas National Battlefield Park in Virginia. The remains provide insights into surgery during the Civil War.
As recently as 2005, according to Reuters, General Electric was the most valuable publicly traded company in the United States. It will be replaced by the parent company of Walgreens pharmacies.
After hitting U.S. soybeans with retaliatory tariffs, China is seeking alternatives to supply its important crop.
Children separated from their parents at the U.S.-Mexico border and held at a Border Patrol facility are heard wailing inconsolably in seven minutes of audio obtained by ProPublica.
In a video posted to Twitter Monday, the president of France tore into a teenager who called him 'Manu,' is a common nickname for Emmanuel in French, during an event at a World War II memorial.