The state Education Department estimates that there are at least 9,000 homeless high-school students in the Valley. Homeless Youth Connection is an organization that has helped more than 900 of these students in the past six years.
Eating a traditional Thanksgiving dinner in Arizona is a little bit cheaper this year for the average table of 10. The Arizona Farm Bureau estimates the average feast and all of the fixing scosts about $46.27.
A federal judge has upheld two Arizona identity theft laws that were the basis for Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio’s worksite raids that resulted in the arrests of hundreds of unauthorized immigrant workers.
The city of Chandler has put together proposed revisions to its sign code. The city is amending its sign ordinance because the Supreme Court ruled against the town of Gilbert that it’s unconstitutional for cities to regulate signs based on what the sign says.
Education Secretary John B. King Jr. released a letter Tuesday asking governors and school leaders across the country to end corporal punishment. The practice is legal in more than a dozen states including Arizona.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — New Mexico regulators have received a formal proposal from the U.S. Department of Energy to close part of the nation's only underground nuclear waste repository due to safety and contamination concerns.
Christmas traditionally seems to be the holiday when families are more likely to go to the movies and catch a new film, or search Netflix, or just load up the DVD player with an old favorite. But what about Thanksgiving?
Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey has let go Department of Economic Security Director Tim Jeffries after a series of controversies, including mass firings, questionable emails and accusations that he hosted a party with alcohol for workers who gave up civil service protections.
The Arizona Supreme Court says an airline is entitled to recover only hundreds of dollars for an hours-long telecommunications outage caused by the cutting of a fiber optic cable that wasn't properly marked at a Tempe construction site.
The Arizona Supreme Court is scheduled Wednesday to rule on whether an airline is entitled to recover only hundreds of dollars for an hours-long telecommunications outage caused by the cutting of a fiber optic cable not properly marked at a Tempe construction site.