It’s been 25 years since the Family and Medical Leave Act was approved by the federal government, and in the years since then, half of the states haven’t moved beyond the basics related to protection of unpaid leave.
As Americans remember the fallen of wars past this holiday weekend, Arizona Sen. Martha McSally, a veteran herself, appeared on ABC’s "This Week" on Sunday to discuss her legislation aimed at preventing sexual assault in the military.
The Arizona Legislature returns to work on Memorial Day with a tentative deal in place to break a budget impasse and hopes of adjourning for the year by the end of the day. The agreement confirmed Sunday is likely to break a logjam that has kept lawmakers at work more than a month longer than planned.
Rejecting complaints from Democrats, Arizona Senate Republicans voted late Friday to add a series of new requirements that have to be met by people proposing their own laws and constitutional amendments.
Recent head counts have placed Arizona seventh in the nation for chronically homeless residents. That does not include the rapidly growing number of Arizona families who are forced into homelessness as rents rise and affordable housing dwindles.
Master Electronics is one of 26 companies to receive the 2019 President’s “E” Award for Exports. The recognition is reserved for companies that demonstrate a sustained increase in export sales over a four-year period.
Many hiking enthusiasts can only dream of getting a permit to see "The Wave," an ocean of sandstone near the Arizona-Utah border. But the Bureau of Land Management is now considering allowing more visitors.
Another member of the legendary Navajo Code Talkers has died. New Mexico state Sen. John Pinto served more than four decades in the New Mexico State Senate. Members of the Arizona state Legislature remembered him on the Arizona House floor.
The traditional stories that define Navajo culture revere women. But today, rape and domestic violence rates surge. So what happened? That’s what we set out to answer in this series named after Changing Woman, or Asdzą́ą́ Nádleehé. We’ll meet the women who prove that despite generations of cultural genocide, the heart of Navajo culture still beats.