Only nine votes separate Arizona Senate President Andy Biggs and Christine Jones, a former GoDaddy executive. That comes after thousands of mail-in and provisional ballots were counted over the weekend.
In a series of recent interviews, Flake has continued his criticism of Trump’s immigration plans, remarking that last week’s Phoenix speech was quote “confusing” and that he
could still not support his candidacy.
Tempe leaders now have a better understanding of what people think of their city. Six months after hiring a Tennessee-based firm to help craft a new branding campaign council members received an update.
The City of Tempe reported 83 percent fewer graffiti sightings in the last three years. Tempe centralized graffiti abatement in one department, transportation management, and now uses GIS mapping to track every tag, sticker and illicit mural.
Incumbent Helen Purcell appears to have defeated challenger Aaron Flannery in th Maricopa County Recorder's GOP primary race. All the votes were counted over the weekend and Purcell leads Flannery by 185 votes.
A federal judge in Phoenix is deciding whether in the upcoming election the state must count provisional ballots differently than in the past. Plaintiffs say the way the law is enforced disenfranchises voters.
For a lot of Americans, there’s nothing quite like barbecue to bring friends and families together. But for a former manager of Apple, barbecue became a way to reinvent himself and to serve as a connection between the United States with Mexico, with a brand so unusual we couldn’t even say its full name on the air.
Less than a week ago, Christine Jones was celebrating what appeared to be a win in the Republican primary contest for Arizona’s 5th Congressional District. But unofficial results now show Arizona Senate President Andy Biggs is leading the race by the slimmest of margins.
Scientists studying the dwarf planet Ceres have found that its 13,000-foot volcano arose not from the magma processes that typify inner solar system worlds, but from the action of salty, muddy ice, according a paper published in Science on Friday.
National Geographic writer Kevin Fedarko and photographer Pete McBride take a 650-mile hike through the canyon, and consider what proposed development projects in and around it would mean for one of the country’s most iconic landscapes.