Yaneilys Ayuso, who will vote for the first time in November, has spent much of the last year trying to encourage Florida youth to get involved in politics. Now, Ayuso's efforts are on hold as the city of Miami — and much of the country — is under lockdown.
If you’re stuck at home right now and running out of ways to occupy yourself — and Netflix is getting old — it might be time to find a creative outlet. The Show spoke to artist Kathy Cano-Murillo, aka the Crafty Chica, about others can get started crafting.
The city of Avondale will join several other Valley cities when it closes off playgrounds, courts and fields starting the morning of April 1. The Show spoke with Bryan Hughes, the interim parks director for the city of Avondale, about what facilities will be closed and how the closures will be enforced.
On March 23, the U.S. Supreme Court denied to hear a case involving a man who spent more than four decades in prison for a crime he didn’t commit. That came after the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals arrived at a similar conclusion.
A federal judge in Los Angeles is giving the Trump administration one week to justify keeping some 7,000 immigrant children in detention facilities across the U.S. Evelyn Cruz is a law professor in the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at ASU and director of its immigration clinic.
The president of the Navajo Nation has extended an order for casinos and schools to remain closed through the end of April. The tribe has 148 positive cases of the coronavirus and five confirmed deaths as of Tuesday.
As the number of American COVID-19 cases continues to rise, health officials and government authorities have asked people to practice social distancing through measures such as avoiding crowded locations and staying six feet apart from another person. However, when disasters hit, can we expect people to step up and do their part?
Abortions will remain available in Arizona despite Gov. Doug Ducey's executive order halting all "non-essential or elective" surgeries. On Tuesday, Bryan Howard, president of Planned Parenthood told Capitol Media Services the language in the document effectively "deputizes the healthcare provider to make a determination in each case.''
What happens to intellectually disabled people if medical care is rationed because of COVID-19? Are they pushed the end of the list or perhaps they're moved to the front? The Show spoke to Phoenix author and journalist Amy Silverman about this possibility.
On March 30, Gov. Doug Ducey issued an executive order asking Arizonans to stay at home amidst the COVID-19 pandemic. However, over in Washington state, people have been living under a stay-at-home order for some time. The Show spoke to Will Stone, a reporter from NPR and KNKX in Seattle.
Valley Metro’s RAPID and Express commuter bus lines will reduce operations starting April 6. The transit service reports dramatically reduced ridership as workers stay home during the coronavirus pandemic.
Arizona school buildings are closes for the remainder of the school year, but many students will continue learning from home. Many educational resources are offering free access for families and teachers during the COVID-19 pandemic. Here is a list of free educational resources available.
The International Olympic Committee has finally decided on a new start date, July 23, 2021. Here's what the IOC’s handling of the coronavirus pandemic tells us about the organization’s failures and its future.
Speaking at a webinar hosted by the Greater Phoenix Economic Council, a top-health care officials said Arizona still doesn’t have enough coronavirus tests and a local economist said financial pain caused by the pandemic will likely last longer than optimistic projections.
University of Arizona medical students who want to join the front lines of the fight against the coronavirus pandemic can ask to graduate early. The University of Arizona College of Medicine – Phoenix announced it is offering eligible fourth-year students the chance to graduate before mid-May