The issue of segregation of students has been one discussed for decades in the U.S. education system — even after the Supreme Court decision in Brown v. Board of Education lifted it. But research at the Brookings Institution shows the problem of so-called teacher segregation is expanding.
Former U.S. ambassador to NATO Kurt Volker — currently executive director of the McCain Institute — joins The Show to talk about the late senator’s impact on American foreign policy over his more than three decades in office.
Kumiko Kawasaki may never really know where exactly it happened — maybe on her kids’ favorite playground in Berkeley, California, or maybe at school —but somewhere along the way, her two children caught hand, foot and mouth disease. Three times.
The Colorado River is running low on water. The lifeline that slakes the thirst of 40 million southwestern residents is projected to hit a historic low mark within two years, forcing mandatory cuts to water deliveries in Arizona, Nevada and Mexico.
The polls are closed for Arizona's primary election, but some people are still waiting to cast votes. Social media video shows long lines of voters outside public libraries in Tempe and Phoenix.
Complete Arizona Elections Coverage →
A pair of court cases on Monday and Tuesday could have big impacts in different parts of the world. In the Netherlands, where Iran is taking the United States to court, challenging the re-imposition of sanctions following America’s withdrawal from the Iran nuclear deal earlier this year.
Solar shade structures — you’ve probably seen them in parking lots across the Valley, providing shade for cars while also producing energy. To find out more about them, The Show met up with Bob Boscamp in a parking lot on the north side of Sun Devil Stadium.
Twitter can sometimes turn into a place where posters feel comfortable writing offensive or bullying language in fewer than 140 characters — and the responses shouting those commenters down can come just as swiftly.