Scottsdale-based Delta International Oil and Gas announced last week it is ending its Latin American operation. The company operates entirely in Argentina, and has focused on finding and acquiring potential oil wells for future production.
About 100 educators and education advocates gathered for a rally on the Capitol lawn Monday to demand more funding for Arizona’s public education system. The group also wants leaders in the House and Senate to schedule public hearings on the budget before it gets final approval.
Let's travel now to a small town, a fictitious town but one that may sound familiar — La Esquinita, U.S.A. Ruben Gonzalez, an actor and writer, writes and stars in the one-man show "La Esquinita, U.S.A."
Earlier this year, researchers from the University of Cambridge published findings on skeletal remains found in Kenya. Bioarchaeologist and ASU Professor Christopher Stojanowski questioned whether warfare was indeed involved and, along with colleagues, submitted a response to Nature.
A county judge in Washington Struck down a challenge to the constitutionality of the state's Charter school law. Education Scholar Jamie Utt provides some background and speculates on the timing of the release.
The Department of Child Safety says there has been a significant turnaround in dealing with backlogged cases over the past 18 months. Now the agency is moving toward a new policy that would have caseworkers seek a court order before removing a child from a home. We spoke with DCS Director Greg McKay about the proposed change.
For the past few years, preservationists, state and local officials, members of the State Fair board and others have debated how to save — and pay for saving — historic buildings at the fairgrounds in Phoenix. Phoenix Democrat Ken Clark is the bill’s sponsor, and he joins us in talking about the bill.
One high-school instructor, in his third year, decided to do something unique to inspire his students to achieve at higher levels. Joshua Murray told his students that if they were able to get at least $5,000 in scholarships toward college, he would tattoo their names near his left rib cage.
The Women’s March on Washington and its sister marches around the country and the world drew what was estimated to be more than a million people into the streets last month. On the day of the march, a group of sociologists from the University of Maryland hit the streets as well to document the event.
This is poised to be a busy week at the state Capitol — with lots of floor action expected in both the House and Senate. To preview the upcoming week at 1700 W. Washington is Hank Stephenson, who covers the state House for the Arizona Capitol Times.
In June 2010, a U.S. Border Patrol agent killed a 15-year-old Mexican boy with a gunshot to the head across the U.S.-Mexico border. When the parents of Sergio Adrian Hernandez Guereca tried to sue Mesa in an American court for violating their son's rights, federal judges dismissed their claims. The Supreme Court on Tuesday is hearing the parents' appeal, which their lawyers say is their last hope for some measure of justice.
Sunday marked the 75th anniversary of the Presidential Executive Order that forced Japanese Americans and immigrants into internment camps. Arizona played a role in that regrettable part of American history.