About 680,000 Arizonans do not have health insurance. Gov. Doug Ducey tried to mitigate the back-end costs of treating COVID-19 patients by requesting an extension to the Affordable Care Act’s 2020 enrollment.
Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich has issued an opinion laying out what local authorities can do to enforce Gov. Doug Ducey's stay-at-home order. He also outlined what information can be shared about COVID-19 patients.
The Show caught up with one first-year teacher to see how it’s going with his high school students. The Show also talked to a high school senior who is not only adjusting to life with online classes, but who is missing out on so many of the experiences that were supposed to make this year memorable.
There are a number of “then and now" kinds of books, where old photos of Phoenix or another Valley city are compared to modern-day ones. But Bill Wyckoff has a different take on the genre. In his new book, Wyckoff not only recreates old photos of some urban areas, but also rural ones.
After President Trump acknowledged that the country won’t return to normal by Easter, Homeland Security announced it would further delay hearings for asylum seekers waiting in Mexico under the “Remain In Mexico” program, and extend closures of visa offices across the country.
The coronavirus has created a new reality for law enforcement. Sworn to “protect and serve,” officers must now protect themselves in ways they never trained for, all while still protecting the citizens and communities they serve.
Kindergarten through 12th grade students have been stuck at home the past two weeks after in-person classes were postponed and then canceled for the rest of the semester. But many returned to their studies this week from home. But the transition hasn’t been easy for teachers, students and parents.
The Arizona Board of Education approved an emergency rule Tuesday saying school districts and charter schools could not prevent high school seniors from graduating simply because the state has shut down schools for the rest of this school year. But there are still lots of questions.
With testing supplies and other coronavirus equipment stretched thin, Arizona State University has shifted resources to help bridge key gaps. Soon those efforts will receive a much-needed shot in the arm.
Wednesday is National Census Day, which means Arizonans should have received an invitation to participate in the 2020 census. And despite everything that’s happening in the world, the U.S. Census Bureau is still counting residents.
Nearly 40,000 immigrants sit in detention centers across the country, and there is a small but growing number who’ve tested positive for the coronavirus. Rights groups are asking for help reaching out to them. In March, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement banned social visits to further slow the virus’s spread.
Prohibited and produced clandestinely for decades, the Sonoran agave distillate Bacanora is starting to find a place in the international market, alongside better known Mexican spirits like Tequila and Mezcal. And as the market grows, women are carving out their own niche in the traditionally male-dominated industry.
The Arizona State Board of Education unanimously passed on Tuesday an emergency rule that will allow the state's estimated 86,000 high school seniors to receive a diploma or academic credit despite school closures through the end of the school year. → List Of Free Educational Resources For AZ Students, Teachers
Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich issued an opinion Tuesday affirming law enforcement’s authority to enforce emergency declarations. The decision comes a day after Gov. Doug Ducey issued a statewide stay-at-home order to slow the spread of the coronavirus.
As of Sunday, 33.3% of Arizona households have responded to the 2020 census online, by mail or by phone, but the National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials said Pinal and Yuma counties with hard-to-count Latino populations are further behind.