The Supreme Court put a controversial 2020 Census question about citizenship status on hold, but plaintiff Alejandro Chavez says organizers have a long way to go to repair trust within the communities where immigrants live.
KJZZ's Friday NewsCap revisits some of the biggest stories of the week. The Show discussed the week in news with Jon Gabriel, editor-in-chief of Ricochet.com, and former congressional staffer Roy Herrera.
Arizona is classified by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce as a state that has "significant damage" from the U.S.-China trade war. While Mexico is Arizona's top trading partner, $593 million of Arizona's exports to China are threatened to be tariffed, according to the Chamber.
As in many Mexican states, hundreds of Sonorans have gone missing in recent years. Official investigations often don’t turn up suspects or bodies, leaving family members to wonder and worry about their son, brother or husband’s fate. Some, however, have taken it upon themselves to find those bodies, and have recently had a fair amount of tragic success.
Fire management crews are coming in behind the Woodbury Fire this week to clean up suppression efforts. A 22-person crew gathered cut junipers and bushes five miles south of the fire. They were working between Superior and Globe in a small community called Top-of-the-World.
The Mexican government will likely struggle to fulfill promises to the Trump administration to reduce the number of Central American migrants arriving to the U.S. by late August, according to a report.
The Show spoke with Phoenix City Councilmember Carlos Garcia and retired assistant Phoenix police chief Kevin Robinson about the response to the viral Phoenix Police video amid a wave of pro-police support.
Thanks to archival and more anecdotal research, a great deal more is being learned about how impactful gays and lesbians were in Arizona history even as many of those residents weren't able to be open about their sexuality.
The U.S. Supreme Court has blocked the citizenship question from the 2020 census, at least for now. The majority said that it "cannot ignore the disconnect between the decision made and the explanation given" by the Trump administration.