As GOP leaders gather in Cleveland for the Republican National Convention, current Gov. Doug Ducey, plus predecessors Jan Brewer and Fife Symington, say uniting the party— and building a team and political support to win in November — will require a consistent message.
A professor at Arizona Western College in Yuma has caused a stir in the world of paleontology. His research suggests that an ancestral porcupine evolved as a result of migration, causing a debate over migration vs. evolution that has become rather ... prickly.
Near the banks of the San Pedro River in Sierra Vista, a fight is looming between two unlikely factions over the fate of one particular old cottonwood tree— bird watchers and the U.S. Bureau of Land Management. This tree is known in government reports as Cottonwood W and it’s somewhere between 100 and 150 years old.
The Havasupai Tribe, in Northern Arizona, this week stopped third-party guide services to Havasupai Falls. Social media, over the past few months, has included photos of, and commentary on the poor condition of some horses used on the trails.
Protesters rallied at two different places in the Phoenix area Friday night to draw attention to recent incidents of police violence across the country. No major incidents were reported at either event, but activists did temporarily shut down part of a major intersection.
Technology has given us lots of way to track our sleep – from apps on our phones to devices we wear – there’s no shortage of data on our Zs. How do we translate that information into a better night’s sleep?
The official start of the Summer Olympics in Rio is August 5, and anticipation is building. The Show talks to people who know the games well, including former Olympian Judi Adams and reporter Jeff Metcalfe.
The rally’s change of tone was reflected in Arizona Republic headlines on Saturday morning. But there’s been concern expressed on social media that those modified headlines were the result of different editions being sent to different parts of the Valley rather the result of rapidly changing news.
For the past several weeks, nearly two dozen cases of measles have been identified. The cases stemmed from U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement employees who refused to be vaccinated or show proof of vaccination. So what happens when a person doesn’t want to be tested for a contagious and potentially deadly disease? It depends.