After going into executive session yesterday, the Glendale City Council says it will continue its legal battle with the Coyotes, but the city says it’s still hoping to renegotiate a fair deal with the organization.
Two scientists are planning to conduct research that they hope will lead to a better understanding of how to manage Lake Havasu, which provides drinking water for millions of people in Arizona and Southern California.
The American Civil Liberties Union is asking appellate judges to force the Tucson Police Department to release information about devices that allow them to track cell phones and, by extension, their users.
Arizona's attorney general, Mark Brnovich, won't enforce a disputed section of a new law requiring abortion providers to tell women they can reverse drug-induced abortions until the matter can be sorted in court.
Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport could lose its only airline, Allegiant Air, to Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport as early as next year over a dispute about incentives being given to a another airline.
I’ve been reading to 3rd graders in a Title I school (so-called because the kids there are deemed “at-risk” because most of them are low-income) because, the truth be known, we still have separate and unequal education.
An indictment filed in federal court in Phoenix last week alleges that 43-year-old Abdul Malik Abdul Kareem hosted the gunmen in his home beginning in January and provided the guns they used in the May 3 shooting in Garland, Texas
Northern Arizona is now home to the world’s first "dark sky nation." As Arizona Public Radio’s Melissa Sevigny reports, the Kaibab Band of Paiute Indians has been recognized for its efforts to preserve the night sky.
A house with the right orientation and south-facing windows can collect free energy from the sun — no solar panels required. But one thing stands in the way of Flagstaff becoming a model for passive solar home design: the beauty of a mountain.
Following some less-than-spectacular Arizona jobless reports, the Ducey administration is scrapping at least temporarily — and perhaps forever — the monthly media briefings on the state's unemployment situation.