To talk about the Mueller hearings, Bill Montgomery’s hopes for the Arizona Supreme Court and more, The Show spoke to Chuck Coughlin, president and CEO of HighGround, and Roy Herrera, attorney and former congressional staffer.
About 700 firefighters are still battling the Museum Fire, which has burned more than three square miles of rugged terrain north of Flagstaff. The fire is 12 percent contained. The community is concerned about thunderstorms in Friday’s forecast.
An investigation into Marines accused of helping smuggle migrants into the United States led to the arrest Thursday of 16 of their fellow Marines at California's Camp Pendleton, just north of the U.S.-Mexico border.
Water managers on the Colorado River are facing a unique moment. With a temporary fix to the river’s scarcity problem recently completed, talk has begun to turn toward future agreements to manage the water source for 40 million people.
It’s the second time that a migrant rights activist who has worked at the Arizona-Mexico border and with migrant caravans cleared charges in Mexico for human smuggling. But the Trump administration is still accusing him of harboring immigrants.
James Moeller, the author of a number of precedent-setting decisions of the Arizona Supreme Court, has died. Among his rulings is one that declared Arizona's 1988 voter-approved English-only amendment illegal because it violates federal constitutional rights.
Next month, Phoenix voters will decide on two ballot measures. One of them — Proposition 106 — is connected to one of the city’s more difficult challenges: pension costs. The pension-related debt is several billion dollars in total.
A Mesa Police Officer was pulled from duty this week after several female officers accused him of sexual harassment. And a 32 year-old female police officer for the Phoenix Police Department is suing for gender discrimination.
Firefighters battling the Museum Fire burning just north of Flagstaff got some help Wednesday from monsoon rains, a welcome relief from the dry and windy conditions they have been experiencing. But now concerns are turning to potential flooding.
A Mexican elected governor from a border state with ties to the U.S. Republican party is atypically had his term in office extended. This is raising suspicions that the country's president may also extend his role in office.