KJZZ News

Final $600 Million Jaguar Recovery Plan Released
The U.S. government has published the results of an extensive $600 million plan for recovery of the endangered jaguar that lives in the mountains of Mexico and southern Arizona. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service anticipates it will take 50 years to recover the jaguar.
Apr. 24, 2019
Arizona Chases Opportunities At Mexico’s Largest Airspace Fair
One of the largest aerospace fairs on the continent kicked off this Wednesday at the outskirts of Mexico City. And Arizona has one of the biggest pavilions there to promote the state’s industry and to look for new partners.
Apr. 24, 2019
Court Hearing Scheduled Thursday In Family Separations Case
The sides in an ongoing lawsuit over the separation of migrant families at the U.S.-Mexico border are due in court Thursday afternoon. An independent federal investigator has said there may be thousands of migrant children who were separated from their parents prior to last year's court-ordered reunifications.
Apr. 24, 2019
Mexico Becomes Top U.S. Trade Partner For The First Time
In January and February of this year, trade between Mexico and the United State accounted for $97.4 billion in imports and exports. That’s about 15 percent of all U.S. trade worldwide, surpassing both China and Canada for the first time.
Apr. 24, 2019
FAA Holds Workshops To Address Flight Path Questions, Concerns
Nearly five years after the Federal Aviation Administration altered the flight paths in and out of Phoenix Sky Harbor Airport, the agency is once again hosting workshops to address questions and concerns about flight paths around the Valley.
Apr. 24, 2019
9th Circuit Mulls Case Of Asylum Seekers Forced To Stay In Mexico
The legal fight over whether the government can make some asylum seekers wait in Mexico while their immigration case plays out continued Wednesday at the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco.
Apr. 24, 2019
High Court Hears Case On Whether SNAP Data Should Be Made Public
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday heard arguments in a case that will decide whether or not the United States Department of Agriculture will have to disclose retailers’ sales data from the federally-funded Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP).
Apr. 24, 2019
Musicologist Says Music Behind The Iron Curtain Is Fraught With Tension
The music created behind the Iron Curtain was just as fraught, or so says Peter Schmelz, Arizona State University associate professor of musicology. He’s been awarded 2019 Guggenheim Fellowship to further this research.
Apr. 24, 2019
When Are Many Choices Too Many Choices?
Research suggests having too many choices isn’t always great for consumers, but does that apply to politics? Psychologist Barry Schwartz says while it seems intuitive that having a lot of choices would be a good thing, in reality, too many choices can be a bad thing.
Apr. 24, 2019
New YA Novel May Be Shifting The Future Of The Genre
Luke Larson is the author of the new, interactive young adult novel "Igist," which may be shifting the future of young adult literature. Larson spoke with The Show about the new book, and he said he was inspired to write it because of his daughters — and his day job.
Apr. 24, 2019
A New Light Rail Stop Could Play A Big Role For Ability360
The Phoenix-area's light rail system has had a huge impact on certain neighborhoods and communities, with a ridership that eclipsed expectations. A new rail stop has the potential to make life much less inconvenient for residents who have disabilities and who use the Ability360 center near 50th and Washington streets.
Apr. 24, 2019
4 Arizona Counties, Get Failing Air Quality Grades
April 24 marks the 20th anniversary of the American Lung Association’s State of the Air report. The goal of the report is to identify unhealthy air in cities and counties around the country. Last year, the Phoenix area was on the list of most ozone-polluted cities.
Apr. 24, 2019
Defining
In downtown Phoenix, at Arizona Wilderness Brewing Company’s new spot, The Show joined Malloy and the brewery’s co-founder Patrick Wareto taste their newest Coolship beer.
Apr. 24, 2019
#RedForEd One Year Later: State Sen. Paul Boyer
One year ago this week, the wave of teachers taking action to demand higher pay reached its peak in Arizona. This week, The Show is hearing some perspectives on that event, and what the impact has been since, starting back at the Capitol with Sen. Paul Boyer.
Apr. 24, 2019
Study: More Kids Are Visiting The ER For Suicide Attempts
The number of children visiting emergency rooms for suicidal thoughts and suicide attempts are on the rise, according to a new study by the medical journal JAMA Pediatrics. Dr. Adeola Adelayo, a child psychiatrist at Banner Behavioral Health, said social media appears to play a role in the uptick.
Apr. 24, 2019
Who Touched It First? Most People Say ‘I Did’
In sports, timing separates winners from losers and good calls from bad. But research shows that our perception of timing changes when we have some skin in the game.
Apr. 24, 2019
 Another Grand Canyon Visitor Dies In Fall From Edge
Another visitor to Grand Canyon National Park has died after falling over the edge of the South Rim, authorities said Tuesday. A 70-year-old woman fell about 200 feet over the rim, the second over-the-edge death this month within the confines of the park, according to Grand Canyon officials.
Apr. 24, 2019
UA Campus Conversation Looks At Free Speech, Border Patrol Presence
University officials gathered with students, faculty and community members Tuesday for a two-hour "campus conversation" at the University of Arizona. The discussion centered on First Amendment rights and the presence of Border Patrol offices on campus.
Apr. 24, 2019
The Takeaway: Can Social Security Be Saved?
A new annual report from the Social Security Administration predicts that Social Security and Medicare will become insolvent in the next couple decades. Inaction on the part of Congress to address this funding deficit could leave retirees with three quarters of their Social Security benefits.
Apr. 24, 2019
Two Guys On Your Head: Legacy
Looking back, we tend to associate our legacy with accomplishments in our career and we rarely think about the value of our work in the moment. Yet a personal sense legacy can be derived from a number of meaningful things outside the workplace, even if we're not considering them right now.
Apr. 24, 2019

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