Part 5: Laura Fallon shares her experience "going big" with well-known political columnist Molly Ivins, who had gathered a group of friends to raft down the Canyon as a final hurrah to celebrate her final session of chemotherapy.
New data suggest a federal program meant to prioritize the deportation of immigrants who have been charged with serious crimes has had only modest impacts on the number of people being detained by the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement.
Joining forces to rely less on the big guys is one game plan being discussed among Arizona’s aerospace industry. During a recent roundtable hosted by the Phoenix Business Journal, company executives shared stories about what’s working and what’s not.
Supporters of legalizing recreational marijuana in Arizona kicked off their “Yes on Prop 205” campaign Thursday, the same day the Arizona Secretary of State Michele Reagan affirmed they had officially gathered enough signatures to put the issue on the November ballot.
You might want to set your alarm a bit early tomorrow morning, like maybe between midnight and dawn and find a nice dark spot to look up at the sky to get a glimpse of the peak of the Perseid Meteor Shower.
The issue of legalizing marijuana is the subject of a two-day conference being put on Thursday and Friday by ASU’s Morrison Institute, and includes pro and con arguments, as well as presentations by independent experts.
To get a sense of where this new addition will fit in the Spanish-language news universe, The Show talks to Rick Edmonds, the media musiness analyst at the Poynter Institute, a non-profit journalism school.
A partnership between Google and the Environmental Defense Fund found three natural gas leaks in Mesa, Arizona. Americans are using a lot more natural gas than we used to, and that could pose a climate problem, according to the Environmental Defense Fund (EDF).
Part 4: In the dog days of summer in Arizona, many people escape the heat for a float down the river. Most return home with a good story. In Flagstaff, river guides often take great pride in the craft of weaving a good yarn.
Families separated by their immigration status sloshed through a muddy trickle of the Rio Grande on Wednesday to embrace at the border between the United States and Mexico. Their reunion was a momentary truce organized by immigrant advocates and supervised by the Border Patrol.