Studies have shown when some employees don’t feel valued they’re less likely to go the extra mile at work. Now, new research from the W.P. Carey School of Business at Arizona State University finds workers who feel insecure are actually more likely to do bad things.
After four years, Phoenix has cut ties with a law firm that lobbied on the city’s behalf at the state Legislature. The politics involving former Gov. Jan Brewer played a role in the votes of at least two councilmembers.
The Arizona Chamber of Commerce and Industry is weighing whether it will appeal to the the state Supreme Court to intervene after a judge rejected its challenge to the new law that raises the state minimum wage.
We wanted to take a minute to celebrate a few things we loved from this year, in a series called “My Favorite Things.” KJZZ’s resident music maven, Sarah Ventre, talks about her favorite music of the year.
A new president usually comes into office with a dose of optimism. They see positive public-approval ratings during the honeymoon period of the first few months — and then that tends to drop. That tough spot in the Oval Office is explored through the lens of a computer game called Executive Command.
We’ve seen a little bit of the wet stuff around the Valley this week and more is in the forecast. So what are you supposed to do if you want a White Christmas? You may turn to someone like Nolan de Graaff, who is president of Ice Now.
More than a year ago, Tempe-based Vemma Nutrition Company was ordered to stop much of its normal business operations after the Federal Trade Commission filed a lawsuit against the multi-level marketing company.
Hundreds of people in Arizona voluntarily keep an eye on rainfall totals in their yards and report them to a database used by utilities, government agencies, gardeners, researchers, even weather geeks. Each rainlogger is a citizen scientist.
Repealing Obamacare without a comprehensive replacement could leave some of Arizona’s most vulnerable without coverage, especially for behavioral-health services. That was the message from a group of children's advocates gathered in Phoenix on Wednesday.
Supporters of rooftop solar say Arizona regulators have dealt a setback to the state’s growing market. On Tuesday, the Arizona Corporation Commission voted to dramatically reduce how much new solar customers will get reimbursed for the power they send back to the grid, known as net-metering.