Tom O’Halleran won the First Congressional District Democratic primary against Miguel Olivas by a wide margin— 59.2 to 40.8 percent as of Wednesday morning. On the Republican front, former Pinal County Sheriff Paul Babeu claimed the GOP victory before many of the votes were counted.
The office just paid $750,000 to revamp its election recording system, which was touted by Secretary of State Michele Reagan as a replacement for a glitch-prone website that also led to reporting delays in the 2012 and 2014 election cycles.
Archeologists made a major discovery in Belize this summer: they uncovered one of the largest Mayan tombs ever found, along with two hieroglyphic panels. Northern Arizona University professor Jaime Awe led the expedition and talked about the discovery with the Arizona Science Desk.
Former legislator Matt Heinz won the Democratic primary election in Arizona's 2nd Congressional District, McSally, who won her seat two years ago by 167 votes after a recount, said she is ready for the challenge this time, because she has something to run on.
Arpaio defeated former Buckeye Police Chief Dan Saban, former Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office posse leader Marsha Hill and former MCSO deputy K. Wayne Baker. As of Tuesday evening with 86 percent of precincts counted, Arpaio had captured 66 percent of the vote.
Willis Towers Watson opened its technology hub and service center on Tuesday.The 92,000 square foot center will house customer service representatives handling insurance accounts, benefit advisors and software engineers.
As floods in Baton Rouge remind us, weather and climate can have devastating impacts on our cities. To try to mitigate those effects, a group of scientists from 17 institutions around the U.S. and Latin America are trying to figure out ways to build more resilient infrastructure.
Every year for the past 25 years, "The Princeton Review" has been putting out a book ranking what the company says are the country’s best colleges in a wide variety of categories – from “Great Financial Aid” to “Happiest Students” to, yes, “Party Schools.” But, one way you will not see them rank colleges is from the best to the worst.
Polls are open until 7 tonight, and we’ll start getting results around 8. Joining KJZZ's The Show to talk about primary-related issues is Dan Hunting, a senior policy analyst at the Morrison Institute for Public Policy at ASU.
Every year for the past 25 years, The Princeton Review has been putting out a book ranking what the company says are the country’s best colleges in a wide variety of categories— from Great Financial Aid to Happiest Students to, yes, Party Schools.
Bill Kurtis reads three quotes from the week’s news: Invisi-bill, Scaredy Spice, Prime Purchase. Our panelists read three stories about someone with a real good reason to move out of their house, only one of which is true.