Recently in the Chronicle of Higher Education, reporter Jack Stripling profiled Crow — a self-described knowledge enterprise architect. We talked with Stripling about his story “The Making of a Higher-Ed Agitator.”
In his new book, “All the Wild That Remains: Edward Abbey, Wallace Stegner and the American West,” author David Gessner explores the impact the two writers had on the environmental movement in the United States.
Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio and his chief deputy testified they had hired a consultant named Dennis Montgomery for an unorthodox investigation involving the CIA, DOJ and alleged bank fraud. But the revelation raises a host of new legal questions.
The final course on the Morse code at Fort Huachuca got underway this month. Staff at the southern Arizona army base have been teaching the code, which transmits messages through a series of short and long signals, since 1993. Staff there are calling it the end of an era.
Phoenix Christian shortstop Kyle Janes sees the effects a concussion can have on a young athlete firsthand. He goes through the process of working with the Barrow Concussion Network before returning to play.
Wednesday the U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case about a lethal injection drug that Arizona uses to execute its prisoners. The drug in question has been used in what some are calling botched executions.
Urban farming is increasing in the Valley, from community gardens to open-lot farms. And one family in Mesa is growing food in a new place — their pool. Now the Valley, and the world, are looking to them for help.
Last week, Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio testified his attorney hired a private investigator to research whether the judge in the case's wife had said the judge "hated" Arpaio. Legal experts weigh in on whether either those alleged comments or the probe into them posed any ethical issues.