The Arizona Supreme Court will hear oral arguments next month in a case pitting the state against one of its cities. We have two perspectives on that today: Chandler Mayor Jay Tibshraeny and Lake Havasu City Mayor Mark Nexsen.
As part of the preparation for the Frankenstein Bicentennial, ASU’s Center for Science and the Imagination is presenting a film series that will last through the end of 2017. It’s called Unexpected Frankensteins.
A bill aimed at capping state university tuition increases to 2% yearly was held after discussion in Arizona’s senate education committee Thursday. The bill’s sponsor, Republican Sylvia Allen, wants to hold a stakeholder meeting before proceeding.
Racial profiling by law enforcement is unconstitutional, but what about neighborhood profiling? Neighborhood profiling is now at the center of a case before the Arizona Supreme Court, State v. Primous.
A new chapter is underway to revitalize a key corner in downtown Phoenix. It’s technically the base of the Regency Garage but most people know it as the former Matador Restaurant. It’s one of the first things people see when they walk out of the Convention Center at Adams and First Streets and it’s sat empty for five years.
Under Arizona law, it’s still legal for businesses and individuals to discriminate against gay and transgender people. But at an event Wednesday promoting the upcoming NCAA Final Four Tournament, Gov. Doug Ducey said he doesn’t think that will prevent the state from hosting similar events in the future.
President Donald Trump’s executive order to build a border wall that he signed Wednesday was vague on the details of how it would be built or if it would replace the massive border fences that already exist. One border project in Southern Arizona may offer a clue.
When the controversial disabilities-rights group AID sued thousands of Valley businesses last year, it argued that after 26 years, businesses should comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act. One Arizona lawmaker agreed, so he introduced legislation that would give businesses time to fix violations. But disability advocates say a cure period is bad idea.