A stretch of highway between Flagstaff and Grand Canyon National Park’s South Rim is closed because of a wildfire burning north of the city. The Arizona Department of Transportation has not said yet when the popular roadway will reopen.
The U.S. Government Accountability Office has released two reports that found issues with how the Bureau of Indian Education manages its school buildings. The federal school system manages 185 schools on Native American reservations across the country
Earlier this week, President Trump announced a plan to privatize the nation’s air-traffic control system, separating it from the Federal Aviation Administration. It’s an idea that’s been floated on both sides of the aisle since the 1990s, but it’s never come to fruition.
A number of states have moved to tighten up their laws on voter identification and what voters need to have when they go to the polls. And last month, the Trump administration announced the creation of the Commission on Election Integrity to investigate allegations of voter fraud. One of the most vocal is former Missouri Secretary of State Jason Kander, the president of Let America Vote.
Thursday marked 150 years since legendary architect Frank Lloyd Wright was born in Richland Center, Wisconsin. And it also is a key date in moving closer to ending a nasty neighborhood dustup in Phoenix’s Arcadia area.
Republicans have to work quickly if they hope to pass their replacement for the Affordable Care Act by the end summer. The U.S. House has passed its version — the American Health Care Act — last month and now the Senate is expected to push its own version. And a new report shows that could particularly hurt rural Arizona. KJZZ’s Will Stone covers health care and joins me to explain.
The housing crisis hit the entire nation very hard, but the effect on Phoenix was one of the deepest and darkest. Thomas Barrack built an unprecedented real estate business by purchasing homes and increasing rents. Barrack is the subject of a new report by Aaron Glantz, a senior reporter at Reveal from the Center for Investigative Reporting and PRX.
A former elected Arizona utility regulator pleaded not guilty Wednesday to bribery and fraud charges accusing him of accepting thousands of dollars in payments from a water company owner in exchange for favorable treatment in a rate case.