Over a several decade career, Charles M. Russell was behind the creation of a couple of thousand paintings and bronze sculptures. They showed settlers, cowboys and Native Americans in a variety of activities. Russell also spent much of his artistry focusing on women.
For decades, the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors has maintained an agreement that gives the Maricopa County Recorder full control over elections. But the board is now considering the creation of a working group to analyze how Maricopa County can conduct better elections.
Blockchain technology is mainly known as a digital ledger to record cryptocurrency transactions, like Bitcoin. But people are also coming up with other potential uses for the technology, including in the area of immigration.
The U.S. has strict rules on how soon after leaving office a retired or defeated member of congress can officially lobby his or her former colleagues. But many firms are eager to scoop up those politicos because of the relationships they’ve forged.
The number of dollar stores has grown over the past seven years, from 20,000 to nearly 30,000 nationwide. That’s according to a new analysis from the Institute for Local Self-Reliance, which argues these stores are causing economic distress, especially in the grocery market.
Sanctuary cities have become the target of the federal government under the Trump administration, which tried to deny federal funding to cities that refuse to cooperate with federal immigration enforcement.
The amount of marijuana being purchased and consumed in Arizona is up. New figures from the Department of Health Services show that in 2018, Arizonans smoked, ate or otherwise consumed nearly 60 tons of the drug.
A Colombian drug lord testified this week that El Chapo bribed former Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto with $100 million. The stunning allegation was made during El Chapo's trial in a New York court, implicating the highest level of the Mexican government.
Phoenix police say a deceased infant was found in a bathroom at the Amazon warehouse in Buckeye on Wednesday night. Acting on a tip, Phoenix police say the female newborn was found in a bathroom in a secure facility in the warehouse on Lower Buckeye Road.
It's day 27 of the partial federal government shutdown. Hundreds of thousands of federal workers are still going unpaid across the United States. But in communities across the country, neighbors are banding together to provide everything from food to legal services for struggling federal workers.
The parents of an Arizona comatose woman who gave birth last month as a result of a rape hope an outside review of the Phoenix facility where she lived will lead to change, a lawyer for the family said Wednesday.
The government shutdown has entered its fourth week and as KJZZ has already reported, many Arizonans are feeling its effect. Another group that could be harmed if the shutdown continues is senior citizens.
A Central American transgender woman won asylum last year and has settled in Arizona. When her lawyer met her in a New Mexico detention center, he says the trauma that led her to flee Honduras was still fresh. More Stories From The Fronteras Desk →
While Laura Smith was the chief financial officer at the Scottsdale district, she signed off on paperwork related to a consulting firm she had a stake in with her sister. She was later indicted and plead not guilty to fraud and conflict of interest charges.