If the first thing that comes to mind when you hear the phrase "Native American fashion" is buckskin and turquoise, there’s a lot more to it. Jessica Metcalfe created a space for them to showcase and sell their work when she started the online store Beyond Buckskin.
Another jaguar has come through southern Arizona. It's only the third seen in the state since 2011. A trail camera photographed the rare animal in the Dos Cabezas Mountains about 60 miles north of the border in November 2016.
There may be more potential to find new treatments for different types of cancer in our four-legged friends than in lab mice and rats. That’s something Nicole Ehrhart, professor of surgical oncology at Colorado State University, studies.
ADOT opened up the field in a contest for you to submit your own potentially-famous safety slogans, and the results are in. KJZZ’s Katherine Fritcke, our Morning Edition producer, made the cut! And she’s here with us now. Katherine, welcome.
Before the 2016 election, we heard a lot about the potential voting power of the “sleeping giant” Latino voters and how Donald Trump’s rhetoric on immigration could awaken it. But after the results were in, they seemed underwhelming. One Arizona Communications Director Pita Juarez disagrees.
The changing face of media has created opportunities for some — a chance to hear many different voices and read different perspectives. But it’s also created a different level of confusion for kids and adults.
Plaintiffs and defendants in the Melendres racial profiling case met for a status conference in federal court on Thursday. The Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office updated the court on its attempts to come into compliance with the judge’s orders.
It’s officially baseball season in the Valley as the Cactus League spring training gets underway at stadiums Valley-wide. This week, a group of baseball insiders are gathered here in the Valley for the 24th-annual NINE Spring Training Conference to talk about the most prevalent historic research and cultural implications of the game.
Flagstaff is divided over legislation voters passed in November to raise the minimum wage. It’s creating tension between friends and neighbors in town and people are boycotting certain businesses. Workers say they can’t survive without a higher wage, while business owners say their businesses won’t survive.