A Peoria woman went to her local Walgreens with a prescription from her doctor last Thursday. It was for a pill that would end her pregnancy, a fetus her doctor deemed non-viable and would end in miscarriage.
It’s campaign season again and seeing more diverse candidates putting their names on the ballot. But though female candidates represent a wide variety of backgrounds and beliefs, their wardrobes tend to to be more similar than their backgrounds. But who makes these rules?
The 2018 Point-In-Time Homeless Count found more than 6,200 people experiencing homelessness on a particular night in January. There are agencies who work to help people find housing or jobs, but to get those, you need identification. That’s where the Homeless ID Project comes in.
European countries are holding a series of meetings this week, including talks on Brexit. Joining The Show for our weekly look at the big international stories on the agenda in the coming days is the BBC’s Pooneh Ghoddoosi.
Now we’re going to check in with the Editorial Board of The Arizona Republic. It’s a regular segment where we talk about the big issues facing the state and the region — featured in the newspaper’s Viewpoints section.
Joe Arpaio is an idol to many in the conservative world, including those who call themselves constitutional sheriffs. Ashley Powers dives into the world of constitutional sheriffs in a new piece in The New Yorker, and finds Arpaio’s conviction and following pardon only bolstered those followers.
This could count as an important day when it comes to economic development in the city of Phoenix, which has released a Request for Proposals for a location on the northwest corner of Central and Van Buren.
Republicans in the House of Representatives gathered just enough conservative votes to narrowly pass the $867 billion Farm Bill. While it might not be obvious from its name, the Farm Bill is controversial this time around because of its impact on food stamps, not agriculture.
The controversy of separating migrant children from their parents at the country’s southern border elicited reaction from across the political spectrum. But, it’s not the first time in U.S. history that parents and their kids have been split apart.
Increasingly, some golf courses are pushing to stop using drinking water to keep their greens vibrant. Instead, they are using effluent or recycled water. That’s especially true in parts of northern Arizona.