Arizona State University has launched its first Massive Open Online Course, or MOOC, on media literacy. According to ASU, the course is one of the first of its kind offered by a major journalism program.
A new lawsuit is fighting a federal law that gives preference to tribal families in the adoptions of Native American children. The Goldwater Institute filed a lawsuit against the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs Tuesday.
The Department of Corrections is investigating the state prison in Kingman. The complex was the site of multiple riots last weekend that injured officers, inmates and forced the relocation of more than a third of the prisoners.
A nonprofit watchdog group is days away from getting access to a state utility regulator’s cell phone, which could recover hundreds of deleted text messages that took place during last year’s controversial Arizona Corporation Commission election.
The law that banned a Mexican-American Studies program in Tucson is going back on trial. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court Of Appeals upheld the Arizona education law in large part, but the court did disagree with the lower court’s decision in one area.
For people who utilize and rely on a service animal, dealing with imposters — people who try to pass off their pet as a service animal — are an unfortunate and all too common occurrence. Now, the City of Phoenix is taking steps to deal with bad actors who visit some of its parks.
Doctors order lab work to check a patient's health and look for a variety of diseases. Now, Arizonans don’t have to wait for a physician to write them a test order because of a new law that went into effect July 3.
Members of the San Carlos Apache tribe and several of their supporters are headed to Washington D.C. this week to continue their protest against plans to build a copper mine in an area known as Oak Flat.
Young immigrants who were brought here illegally as children and qualify for an Obama administration program are criticizing the state’s decision to appeal two recent court rulings granting them rights.