So as 2017 gets under way, we wanted to take a minute to celebrate a few things we loved from last year, in a series called “My Favorite Things.” We spoke with local storyteller Rachel Egboro who runs a storytelling show called The Storyline.
As state lawmakers get ready to return to the Capitol for their 2017 session, which starts Monday, let’s take a few minutes to look back at what they did last year. To help us do that, we’re joined by Rachel Leingang of the Arizona Capitol Times.
When we hear about veterans, we usually hear stories of war, about issues at the VA, or their struggles with PTSD or homelessness. But, there’s another side to that story that veteran Phillip Potter wants you to hear.
What’s better for a student’s financial future — going to a one-year technical school or a four-year college or university? Doug Young, managing director of the strategy consulting firm Wilcap LLC, wrote the paper called “Preparing Our Students for Career Success."
Blood is in short supply in Arizona and nationwide, and on Wednesday, the American Red Cross issued a statement calling for blood and platelet donations. Other blood centers are also concerned about shortages.
The Pinal County Board of Supervisors today is discussing a proposal to buy about 500 acres of land and lease it to Lucid Motors. Officials have talked about a tax hike to pay for that land, and reports suggest it could be a sales-tax increase.
Penzone was officially sworn in at midnight on New Year's Eve at a private ceremony. On Wednesday, Penzone joined other recently elected county leaders at the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors meeting to publicly take his new role.
President-elect Donald Trump has made a number of Cabinet appointments — from secretary of State to Defense to U.S. Trade representative. But one that remains full of speculation over a variety of names is secretary of Veterans Affairs.
Immigration enforcement legislation is no stranger to Arizona — SB 1070 being the most well-known. Wednesday morning in a New Orleans federal courtroom, a 5th U.S. Circuit panel considered the case of Cruz et al v. Abbott out of Texas.
In North Dakota, a ruling by the Army Corps of Engineers has temporarily halted construction of the Dakota Access pipeline. That decision has energized opposition to a pipeline under construction by the same company in west Texas. Mexico is paying for the Texas pipeline and has a lot at stake in this and other U.S. pipelines.
Ford Motor Co. executives said Tuesday that they were scrapping a project to build a $1.6 billion facility in Mexico, instead choosing to move those planned operations to an existing factory in Mexico, and investing $700 million in a Michigan plant that will build electric vehicles.
The short-term outlook for the Valley’s apartment market may be more attractive to renters than investors. According to data from Axiometrics, an apartment market-research firm, rents are still rising but not as fast.
Congress recently passed an unusual budget provision to give the U.S. Farm Service Agency no limit to how much money can be loaned to farmers through April. At the end of last fiscal year, government farm-loan money ran out as growers borrowed more to get through a bad agricultural downturn.