Many of the Hopi have been drinking tap water laced with high levels of arsenic for decades. The Hopi chairman told a House subcommittee Thursday the project to pipe clean water to the tribe has stalled out, as other tribes requested funds.
The United Methodist church has long said it does not allow openly LGBTQ clergy to be ordained, and that it does not perform same-sex marriages. Last month, the church held a special worldwide conference in St. Louis, Missouri, to discuss that policy.
The most headline-grabbing stories about immigration tend to focus on undocumented immigration into the U.S. from Central and South America. But an often overlooked form of immigration are legal visas that permit immigrants to accept certain jobs such as high-skilled positions in the tech industry.
During a congressional hearing on Wednesday, Sen. Martha McSally revealed she had been raped by a superior officer. Brian Clubb, director for the Battered Women's Justice Project, talked about the impact that has made.
Four years ago, the Phoenix Art Museum got a new leader — Amada Cruz. Some would consider Cruz to be a success, but others are extremely critical of her tenure. Robrt Pela’s cover story in this week’s Phoenix New Times attempts to capture all of that.
Earlier this week, it was announced that there would be no recall election for Phoenix Councilman Michael Nowakowski. To help sift through the details, Arizona Republic reporter Jessica Boehm joined The Show.
Back when the Great Recession started, Phoenix was a hub for service-sector jobs — jobs in hospitality, retail and construction. But those jobs weren’t particularly sustainable as the economic crisis grew.
Chandler is the fourth largest city in Arizona by population, and last fall residents elected a new mayor. The Show met with Hartke at Chandler City Hall to talk about his first couple of months as mayor of a city he says is in pretty good shape.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection yesterday released new data on migrant crossings at the U.S. southern border, revealing a system overwhelmed by more unauthorized crossings than they have seen in more than a decade.
The medical marijuana business in Arizona has grown and changed rapidly since voters approved a medicinal program in 2010. But what hasn't changed are federal laws classifying marijuana as a Schedule 1 substance — considered just as dangerous and illegal as heroin and LSD. → The Debate Over Arizona's Medical Marijuana Extract Law Explained
Drug overdoses spiked in Arizona during the last four months of 2018. Twice as many overdoses were reported in the last four months of 2018 as compared to the same period the year before, according to preliminary numbers from the Arizona Department of Health Services.