High speed police chases are dangerous for the suspect, officers and the public. Arizona Department of Public Safety has been using a GPS tracking system that has helped cut down on those kinds of pursuits.
The personal information of nearly 2.5 million people who have taken classes or worked at the Maricopa County Community College District has been exposed. The data include names, Social Security numbers and credit card information.
There are a lot of Thanksgiving traditions, most of them associated with food, but while some members of the family are preparing the food and others are telling childhood stories, there are usually a few sitting in front of the TV watching an NFL game.
The Colorado River continues to supply a significant amount of the water used in some parts of Arizona, but the percentage applied to agriculture in the state is drying up. The Norton family played a big role in the practical use of water in the Arizona desert.
Arizona State University and the University of Arizona will face off Saturday in this year’s territorial cup game. The stakes are high for fans of the rival schools, and there are financial stakes for the two head coaches.
An exploration of what is next or should be next for Arizona's Child Protective Services. Last week, Department of Economic Services Director Clarence Carter revealed that 6,000 reported cases of possible child abuse were set aside and not investigated.
Arizona’s current campaign finance limits will remain in place, at least for now. The state Supreme Court is refusing to allow a new law, voided last month by the state Court of Appeals, to up the limits to go into effect, while arguments take place about its legality.
Department of Public Safety is collaborating with the Arizona Department of Transportation and other agencies to designate Interstate 17, from Anthem to Cordes Junction, a "safety corridor," like they did over the Labor Day weekend.
SAN ANTONIO — Catholic bishops on both sides of the Texas-Mexico border are releasing a letter to their parishes and elected officials to address what they call the human tragedies of the current immigration system. The clergy hope the letter will change misconceptions about undocumented immigrants