Gov. Doug Ducey said on Monday that between June 2017 and June 2018, the number of opioid prescriptions filled in Arizona declined 40 percent and the number of opioid prescriptions dispensed fell 43 percent.
Traditional public schools often identify special education teaching jobs as some of the hardest to fill and finding people to work with the most challenging students can be harder still. One challenge to recruiting is not all of Arizona’s public universities offer the training to work with students with severe needs.
This weekend’s Unite the Right rally in Washington, D.C., which came a year after the deadly rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, drew more counter-protesters than white supremacists. So, what have we learned in the year since that event?
After last summer’s bust of a monsoon, this past week’s five storms in six days has been a wake-up call to residents in the Phoenix area. Power outages, property damage, it’s all back on the table when a powerful thunderstorm rolls into town.
Political activism by professional athletes in the U.S. has amped up tremendously since President Trump came into office, including the NFL. now the WNBA’s players — and the league itself — have stepped into the political arena.
Overall, trends in the nation’s economy are pointing upward. GDP growth is strong, the unemployment rate is low, and wages are rising. But President Trump’s move to start a trade war and apply tariffs on certain goods has a lot of people worried.
In the newest cover story of Newsweek, the Arizona Senate race is in the spotlight. Nina Burleigh makes the argument that President Donald Trump has remade the GOP in his image. The primary example of that, is playing out in the primary in Arizona.
It’s is officially football season, and the Arizona Cardinals are starting out with a win. Their first preseason game was on Saturday night at the University of Phoenix Stadium, and they came out on top with a 24-17 win against the Los Angeles Chargers.
President Donald Trump traveled to Fort Drum, New York to sign off on a massive $717 billion defense bill that extends U.S. fighting in Afghanistan, Yemen, Syria and in several other overseas conflict zones around the world.