March is Women’s History Month, and Arizona boasts of many women who’ve made history both here and on the national stage. It’s easy to name the Sandra Day O'Connors and Rose Moffords — but what about those who are lesser known?
Last month, Duke University’s freshman superstar men’s basketball player Zion Williamson did something that most of us had never seen. It wasn’t a 360 dunk or a halfcourt swish. He slipped and twisted his knee because his left shoe quite literally came apart.
In the series, Women of the West, we explore stories of Arizona women who helped shape their communities and our state’s history. One of those women was Sister Kathleen Clark, who established the first child crisis nursery in the country — Casa de los Niños — in Tucson in 1973.
“We’re improving new parks, we’re putting in a new 30,000-square-foot care facility for our seniors and for our Care1st Resource Center," Avondale Mayor Kenn Weise said. "Having an attorney in-house who can kind of help our department heads go through some of the funding and some of the legal questions, having him right there is a big deal for us.”
The stars of HGTV’s “Home Town” certainly love the beauty of historic homes in the small town of Laurel, Mississippi, where they do their televised renovations. But for them, it’s more about community than refurbished cabinets.
Drier winters and limited precipitation have put many areas of the West — including Arizona and California — into serious drought conditions. But the latest numbers show that California is officially drought-free for the first time in a decade.
A record number of ballots were cast in last week’s runoff election for Phoenix mayor. On Wednesday, the City Council will officially declare Kate Gallego the winner over Daniel Valenzuela. → More Arizona Politics Coverage
The Arizona Supreme Court will hear arguments in a case that could have broad implications for the state’s medical marijuana program. Howard Fischer of Capitol Media Services will be in the courtroom, and The Show caught up with him to talk about what's at stake.
The American Public Transportation Association’s legislative conference wraps up today in Washington, D.C. Arizona's Valley Metro CEO Scott Smith attended the conference and joined The Show from D.C. to talk about it.
In the run-up to last year’s midterm elections, there were a number of reports of voter suppression. Native Americans face certain challenges — including making use of non-traditional addresses — when it comes to registering to vote.
The crumbling J. Edgar Hoover building, the FBI's current headquarters, was scheduled to be replaced by a new complex. But when Donald Trump won the presidency, the move, which had been planned as far back as 2014, was abruptly cancelled.
If you’ve ever had to call an ambulance or ridden in one, it was probably one of the scariest moments of your life. But to the ambulance workers who sped to the scene, it was one of many calls during another busy day on the road.
In front of the Government Palace in the Sonoran capital of Hermosillo Monday morning, reporters dressed in white were demanding justice for the fatal Friday night shooting of Santiago Barroso, as well as action to ensure free expression in the state.