If you managed to stick it out these past few months in the
Valley, congratulations, you lived through the hottest summer ever on record for
to the National Weather Service, the average temperature in Phoenix for June,
July and August was 95.
( Phoenix, AZ ) Here and Now's Steve Goldstein talks to author Clint Bolick about his book, Death Grip: Loosening the Law's Stranglehold over Economic Liberty.
The book takes a look at a Supreme Court case than changed the interpretation of the Fourteenth Amendment, and why people should be working to reverse a court decision made in 1873.
DECEMBER 2012 Events subject to change. Compiled by Patricia Myers for Jazz in AZ.Edited by Michele Robins for KJZZ.View the jazz venues map.SCOTTSDALE-FOUNTAIN HILLS-PARADISE VALLEYAll American Sports Grill, 16872 E.
KJZZ's Theatre Critic Robrt Pela reviews Arizona Broadway Theatre's production of "Baby: The Musical" which runs through August 14th.Robrt Pela is a columnist at New Times and a staff writer at Latino Perspectives Magazine.
A drug that caused severe birth defects 50 years ago is now undergoing a clinical trial in the valley.The Banner Sun Health Research Institute in Sun City is conducting a study of Thalodomide to see if it can stop the progression of Alzheimer's disease.
Symphony Hall could have been silent this fall as the Phoenix Symphony faced a $1.5 million dollar budget deficit and growing debt. But unlike musicians in other cities where symphony orchestras have gone bankrupt, members of the Phoenix Symphony vowed to keep the organization alive, even if it meant continued financial sacrifice.
Longtime Arizona concert promoter Danny Zelisko talks to Steve Goldstein about his time in the industry. Murphy's Law, meeting legends, and keeping concerts running...he explains all of the things that go into bringing an audience the best experience possible.
What role did those close to Senate President Russell Pearce play in the sham campaign of Olivia Cortes? A court hearing scheduled for this afternoon was canceled after Cortes withdrew from the recall election yesterday.
For the first time in Arizona history, a state legislator is recalled. State Senate President Russell Pearce—who many consider the most powerful politician in the state—lost to charter school administrator Jerry Lewis.
It’s been over two years since three people died and more than a dozen others were hospitalized, following a sweat lodge ceremony, near Sedona. Self-help author James Arthur Ray has been convicted of three counts of negligent homicide in connection with those deaths.
Host Steve Goldstein talks to state representative Katie Hobbs and task force member Dr. Cindy Knott about Arizona's child-safety task force, the current laws, and which changes need to be made to keep children in Arizona safe.
Downtown businesses that rely on Phoenix Suns fans are welcoming the official end to the N-B-A lockout. Players were allowed to return to team facilities Friday. The question now is how will a shortened season affect business.
Governor Jan Brewer wants to use some of the surplus cash coming into the state to promote tourism. The agency has had its budget slashed over the past few years, and currently relies on tax revenue for its operations.
MARK BRODIE: This is KJZZ's Morning Edition, I’m Mark Brodie…and I’ve got a question for you. What is iconic Arizona? Kind of a daunting question, right? So first, let’s hear from someone who’s already tackled it.
Steve Goldstein talks to Board of Regents member Rick Myers about the business behind college football, budgeting sports at a university, and why athletics are important in the big picture of a university's image.