A number of states have moved to tighten up their laws on voter identification and what voters need to have when they go to the polls. And last month, the Trump administration announced the creation of the Commission on Election Integrity to investigate allegations of voter fraud. One of the most vocal is former Missouri Secretary of State Jason Kander, the president of Let America Vote.
Thursday marked 150 years since legendary architect Frank Lloyd Wright was born in Richland Center, Wisconsin. And it also is a key date in moving closer to ending a nasty neighborhood dustup in Phoenix’s Arcadia area.
Republicans have to work quickly if they hope to pass their replacement for the Affordable Care Act by the end summer. The U.S. House has passed its version — the American Health Care Act — last month and now the Senate is expected to push its own version. And a new report shows that could particularly hurt rural Arizona. KJZZ’s Will Stone covers health care and joins me to explain.
The housing crisis hit the entire nation very hard, but the effect on Phoenix was one of the deepest and darkest. Thomas Barrack built an unprecedented real estate business by purchasing homes and increasing rents. Barrack is the subject of a new report by Aaron Glantz, a senior reporter at Reveal from the Center for Investigative Reporting and PRX.
A former elected Arizona utility regulator pleaded not guilty Wednesday to bribery and fraud charges accusing him of accepting thousands of dollars in payments from a water company owner in exchange for favorable treatment in a rate case.
Our generation does not hold a patent on unease about the quickening pace of technical innovation. But neither did our forebears face quite so many technologies with so much capacity for wide-scale disruption. Is our progress outpacing our precautions? And, if so, what can we do about it?
Operators of sober-living homes delivered a message to elected officials in Phoenix: don’t regulate us out of business. The city must balance neighborhood concerns with federal laws designed to ensure people with disabilities have equal opportunities to housing.
Political satire is in a renaissance period in the U.S., thanks in large part to the eagerness of writers and comics to take on — and reply to — the Trump administration. Here in Arizona, that led to the unique appearance on social media of candidate Robert Sedona. He ran for Congress last year and recently declared he’d be in next year’s gubernatorial race.
"Saturday Night Live" just completed its most-viewed season in 23 years, with help from Alec Baldwin’s impersonation of Donald Trump and Melissa McCarthy’s turn as his press secretary, Sean Spicer. But is their biting political satire deepening the political divides in our country? And is it changing anyone’s mind?
At a Phoenix City Council meeting, Denise Rivera, a parent of a student at charter school StarShine Academy, asked the council to consider providing free transit passes for city buses and light rail to all preschool-through-12th grade students. For more on this, we spoke with Phoenix City Councilman Sal DiCiccio and the director of Public Transit with Phoenix, Maria Hyatt.
Agriculture plays a big role in Arizona’s economy, and there are lots of factors that help determine how successful a farming operation is. One of them, though, starts at ground-level: the soil. David Montgomery writes about this in his new book, "Growing a Revolution: Bringing Our Soil Back to Life."
U.S. Sen. John McCain is hoping to expand the school-choice movement in Indian country. On Tuesday, he and Oklahoma Sen. James Lankford introduced a bill that would give students enrolled in Bureau of Indian Education schools an education savings account that can used for things like private-school tuition.
Renegotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement, or NAFTA, has been near the top of President Trump’s wish list since he was a candidate. He has asserted that it’s another example of the U.S. being on the losing end of a trade deal.