Last year, the Phoenix New Times broke a story that is still having ripple effects today. Reporters Joseph Flaherty and Antonia Noori Farzan found that two Motel 6 locations in Phoenix were routinely providing guest information to ICE.
In January of 2014, an MH-53E Sea Dragon helicopter crashed off the coast of Virginia. The story of Lt. Van Dorn and the investigation into his death is recounted in the new documentary, "Who Killed Lt. Van Dorn," directed by Zachary Stauffer.
Last night four county Republican parties filed a lawsuit against all of Arizona’s county recorders, claiming the recorders don’t follow a uniform standard for counting ballots and resolving issues like signature mismatches.
The opioid addiction crisis is a reality across the country. It’s led to — among other steps — increased regulation. It’s in this reality that the Food and Drug Administration has approved of a new opioid called Dsuvia, which is intended to be used specifically by the Department of Defense.
More than 2 million Arizonans voted in the recent election and some counties have already broken records for the number of ballots cast in a midterm. But on election night, there was at least one resident of Phoenix who was surprised there weren’t more voters.
This week, a former Goodyear charter school director pleaded guilty to a multi-million dollar conspiracy after lying about the number of students going to his school. The charter school shut down before a state audit, which revealed only 75 of the reported 528 students in the last school year were real.
The Phoenix Rising play for the championship of the United Soccer League tonight in Kentucky against Louisville City FC.
The club has captured the Valley’s attention in the push to bring MLS to Arizona.
Maricopa County elected five members to the board that runs the Central Arizona Project. Three people were re-elected: Lisa Atkins, who is the current president of the board of the Central Arizona Water Conservation District (CAWCD), Heather Macre and Terry Goddard.
As Arizonans went to the polls in record numbers Tuesday, the U.S. military was stringing razor wire along the border in downtown Nogales, Arizona. Some are worried that more hostile look could impact business in Arizona and Sonora.
The Arizona Archaeological Council is concerned about recent reports of damage to sensitive sites at Lake Havasu State Park, and is calling for the release of documentation to support the claim that state and federal laws were followed before development work was done there.