6 arrested at Phoenix Sky Harbor worker protest as strike looms
It was a dramatic scene on Wednesday outside of Phoenix Sky Harbor Airport, where more than 100 workers gathered to protest low wages and poor benefits. Six people were arrested. The Show spoke with the Arizona Republic's Perry Vandell about the protests.
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10 hours ago
Saguaro Land: How a pastry chef uses Sonoran ingredients in her desserts
The Show continues its Saguaro Land series with chef Tracy Dempsey and how her desserts are intertwined with the Sonoran Desert.
Hear more stories from Saguaro Land
10 hours ago
Auditors: AZ fire agencies didnt implement programs
State auditors say they’ve been urging the Fire Marshal’s Office since 1988 to set up a legally required safety inspection program for schools and public buildings. A new review of the Marshal’s parent agency says it still hasn’t happened.
5 hours ago
Social media helps reunite Native American families with those caught up in fake sober homes
For months, fraudulent sober living homes have been targeting tribal reservations across the western U.S., including the Navajo Nation and White Mountain Apache Tribe, coercing vulnerable people into coming to facilities in Phoenix.
7 hours ago
Abortion rights group seeks signatures for 2024 ballot
To put their measure before voters, the group Arizona for Abortion Access will need to collect 383,923 valid signatures from registered Arizona voters by July 3, 2024.
8 hours ago
Remote work may cut employee greenhouse emissions by half
The COVID pandemic caused a sea change in the amount and frequency of remote work – a shift that could reduce greenhouse gases. Analysis of data on energy consumption and travel behavior suggests fully remote workers produce less than half the emissions of office workers.
9 hours ago
A new look at pandemic-related learning loss and how to mitigate it
The Show spoke with Lisa Graham Keegan, an education consultant, former state schools superintendent, and senior education fellow at the Common Sense Institute, about Tom Horne's decision to take back millions of federal COVID-19 relief dollars from schools.
11 hours ago

NPR News

Zelenskyy arrives in Canada to speak before Parliament and boost support for Ukraine
Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy will speak to the Canadian Parliament on Friday as part of his campaign to bolster support from Western allies for Ukraine's war against the Russian invasion.
Jonathan Escoffery's If I Survive You and Chetna Maroo's Western Lane are among the contenders for this year's prize, which honors the best English-language fiction published in the U.K. and Ireland.
Bus carrying high school students to band camp crashes, killing 2 adults
A bus carrying high school students to a band camp veered off a New York highway and tumbled down an embankment Thursday, killing two adults and seriously injuring several others, officials said.
Bags of fentanyl found beneath trap floor of day care center where 1-year-old died
New York City police said detectives executed a search warrant on a Bronx apartment when they found the narcotics and other paraphernalia concealed by plywood and tile flooring.
'Not sure where the airplane is,' pilot told 911 dispatcher after F-35 ejection
4-minute recording captures bizarre circumstances for the resident explaining that a pilot parachuted into his backyard, the pilot who doesn't know what became of his jet, and a puzzled dispatcher.
The world hopes to enact a pandemic treaty by May 2024. Will it succeed or flail?
This week leaders at the U.N. adopted a declaration recognizing the need for nations to work together to address future pandemics. But Questions loom. How will it be enforced? Who's footing the bill?