Cities around the world, and across the Valley, are starting to use data more and more and experts don’t expect the trend of so-called “smart cities” to slow down. So, that means cities have to pay more attention to how they collect and protect that data.
We’ve reached day 10 of the Summer Olympics in Rio, and day nine hardly could have been more exciting with Usain Bolt winning yet another gold medal and Wade van Niekerk of South Africa setting a new world record in the 400 meters.
Donald Trump’s presence at the top of the GOP ticket has led to some polls indicating that Democrats in states that traditionally favor Republicans in November could have reason for optimism. National Democrats Bolster Arizona Party
RIO DE JANEIRO — In winning his 23rd gold medal Saturday night, Michael Phelps put an exclamation point on his historic Olympic swim career. Now he will return home to Arizona and join his coach Bob Bowman on the deck of the Mona Plummer Aquatic Center at Arizona State University as a volunteer assistant coach.
Attorneys for the Campaign to Regulate Marijuana Like Alcohol have asked a judge to decide by Tuesday whether she will allow an ballot initiative on legalizing recreational marijuana in Arizona to go forward.
Google has been testing self-driving cars in Chandler for several months and now you can get a close-up look at how the technology works. Google is hosting an open house August 13, 2016, at Soho63 in Chandler at 11 a.m.
Officials from the University of Arizona College of Medicine answered questions from the Arizona Board of Regents concerning leadership, financials and other concerns amid growing scrutiny of the university’s two medical schools.
Most Arizona farmers use fresh water to flood their fields. It’s a simple and cheap system but, leads to a lot of wasted water. Some farmers in the Southwest are taking a different approach, but it could be difficult to switch deep-rooted traditions to more efficient irrigation.
At one of the harshest federal prisons in the country, inmates are left with their wrists and ankles cuffed for hours, days and sometimes weeks at a time. The prison says it's a safety issue. Inmates say it's punishment.