There are big questions facing a number of countries around the world this week, including North Korea and Myanmar. With me to talk about what to expect in the coming days on the international stage is the BBC’s Rob Hugh-Jones.
The Hualapai Tribe has agreed to end a decades-long conflict over Colorado River water rights in exchange for a $134 million pipeline that will supply water to the tribe’s Grand Canyon tourist attractions.
The Chandler native began his cooking career on a Coast Guard cutter on a desert island when he was 17. I spent a little time in his kitchen recently to find out a little more about what goes into his cooking.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions has announced an approach that is reminiscent of a more traditional “law and order” effort on criminal justice. Skeptics have said that method hasn’t been effective before and that reforms are needed. One of those is Arthur Rizer, a National Security and Justice Policy Director for the R Institute, a Libertarian group in Washington, D.C.
On Friday on The Show, we talked about so-called "checkout charity" from a sociological standpoint. Now we’re going to look at checkout charity from the business’ point of view. With me is Deborah Small, professor of marketing and psychology at the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania.
Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich late last week filed a lawsuit against the state Board of Regents, for “dramatically and unconstitutionally increasing the price of base tuition and mandatory fees at Arizona's public universities by more than 300 percent since 2003.” Grant Woods is a former Arizona attorney general, and he joins me.