Arizona’s legislature lost a member this week, and a U.S. Senate race lost a potential candidate. We analyze the week’s top stories on the Friday NewsCap. Plus, a conversation with one of the leaders of the #RedForEd movement as he gets ready to leave the state. That and more on The Show
The US Mexico Canada Trade deal is still awaiting Congressional action. Tomorrow morning at nine on The Show – how the so-called new NAFTA could impact Arizona’s economy. And, for opening day, we’ll find out how much bite the Diamondbacks will have this season. That and more on The Show.
A doctor shortage has been deeply hitting Arizona’s rural areas. How will millions in state funding help hospitals and patients in Yuma? Plus, chef, author and food activist Alice Waters on teaching slow food values in a fast food culture. That and more on The Show.
There’s a new biography on one of the most influential Arizonans, Sandra Day O’Connor. The author talks about how she really felt about the impact she had on the legal system and American society. And, one analysis says Arizona has the third fastest growing economy in the country — what that means for job growth. That and more on The Show.
NATO is celebrating a big anniversary next week, as it turns 70. We take a look at the alliance’s past, present and future. Plus, our Women of the West series continues, with a look at an Arizona aviation pioneer. That and more on The Show.
Kate Gallego was sworn in this week as the new mayor of Phoenix. The Show takes a look at the next steps for the city to be a regional leader — and the latest from the legislature — on the Friday NewsCap. Plus, the life of naturalist and Sierra Club founder John Muir — set to music. That and more on The Show.
Phoenix is getting a new mayor today. We’ll take you to the inauguration of Kate Gallego. Plus, working to close the gender gap in pro-cycling. That and more on The Show.
Councils in Phoenix and Scottsdale both have decisions to make on high-rise plans. We hear how cities balance the changing dynamic of a skyline with their residents’ needs. Plus, swimming with the sharks — and snapping their photos. That and more on The Show.
How healthy are Arizona counties? The results of a new county-by-county analysis of public health, and the relationship between health and housing. Plus, with the NCAA tournament about to tip off, a look at how empowered student athletes actually are. That and more on The Show.
When you buy something online, do you pay tax on that item? After a U.S. Supreme Court ruling, state lawmakers are debating how to handle online sales taxes. Plus, trying to reform the tech giants to help consumers. That and more on The Show.
Kate Gallego was the victor in this week’s Phoenix mayoral runoff election. Measuring what direction she will take the city and the latest legislative news on our Friday NewsCap. Plus, for women’s history month, we start a series on lesser-known but impactful Arizonans. That and more on The Show.
The FDA has approved a new nasal medication to treat depression. Could this medicine succeed where others sometimes haven’t? Plus, a young adult author is out with a new memoir detailing her own experience with sexual assault. That and more on The Show.
An interview with Kate Gallego, the next mayor of the fifth biggest city in the country. And, we’ll meet the man behind a project to restore violins played during the Holocaust. That and more on The Show.
Today is the last day to vote for a new Phoenix mayor. We check in with the city clerk to see how it's going. Plus, how are radioactive bodies handled after death? That and more on The Show.
Most Americans don't think colleges should consider race when determining applicants. We hear what that could mean for the future of affirmative action. Plus, a trio of bills in the Arizona legislature could, if passed, make it easier for residents to opt out of vaccinations for their kids. That and more on The Show.
A copper mine in Arizona may move forward after the EPA has stepped aside. Plus, the co-creator of a fictional podcast sensation reveals how it began. That and more on The Show.
Phoenix is breaking ground on a new building at the downtown biomedical campus. Supporters say it’ll add to a booming bioscience sector in the city. Plus, how leadership at the Phoenix Art Museum has shaken up some traditions, and stirred up some bad feelings. That and more on The Show.
When the legislative session started, a push for criminal justice reform was high on the list of priorities. We hear why those bills are stuck in neutral. Plus, could trying to prevent wars actually stop them, or simply speed up the inevitable? That and more on The Show.
The issue of citizenship permeates so many issues in this country — from immigration to public benefits. We hear from a writer that asks what citizenship actually means. Plus, how changing design tastes are impacting cactus theft in the southwest. That and more on The Show.
There’s been an ongoing dispute between President Donald Trump and the intelligence community. We hear from a former head of the CIA on how that affects world safety. Plus, new research finds young Americans are much more likely to be arrested now than they were in previous decades, and the biggest rise is among women. That and more on The Show.