A recent spinal cord injury has left a young Scottsdale man without the use of his legs. But an experimental device never before used was implanted into his spinal cord, and while the hope is for him to walk again, that isn’t the main goal of the experiment.
A case now before the courts in Texas may set a precedent in alleged racial profiling cases brought against the Border Patrol. If it succeeds, it would open a pathway for people to sue an individual agent, not simply the Border Patrol as an institution.
In 2006, the Arizona Corporation Commission implemented a standard requiring the state’s public utilities to produce 15 percent of its energy through renewable sources by 2025. But as incentives have faded away, the idea of reducing the renewable standard or extending the timeline in Arizona has been floated.
Arizona State University officially broke ground this morning on its new downtown law school building, even though construction on the $129 million project on the corner of Taylor and First Streets started over the summer.