Flagstaff has become a victim of its own success. The rapid growth of the college town — and the higher rents that come with it — is making it difficult for people to live there, including those who keep it safe.
Voters are at the polls as we speak casting their ballots in what is expected to be a midterm election with record high turnout. In fact, more Arizona voters have cast their ballots early this year than voted in 2014’s midterms.
Though the numbers are fluctuating depending on which polling data you look at, Democrats are expected to gain seats in the U.S. House when all of the ballots are counted next week. But will those gains fall short of what was being called the "Blue Wave?"
With seemingly all eyes on Tuesday's midterm elections, and the record turnout expected here and across the country today, we can forget that there’s still a sizable part of the population that is not voting.
There’s a well-worn saying that the hardest part of running is putting on your shoes. Craig Davidson feels that inertia, but then runs through it every morning — literally every morning — and sometimes in the afternoon, too.
Part of the Central American migrant caravan has arrived in Mexico City, where they are staying in a provided stadium. Inside, hundreds rest on their way to the U.S. border, while thousands more are expected to arrive throughout the week.
The Navajo will elect a new president on Tuesday. Jonathan Nez, the current vice president, faces off against two-time President Joe Shirley Jr. at a crucial time for the tribe. Voting for Native Americans on reservations around the state can be a challenge.
Gov. Doug Ducey said that he’d like to see reforms made to state policy with the hopes that all Arizona kids will get vaccinated, but he also said he would not put any new laws on the books to mandate that effort. Where is that fine line between individual rights and collective rights when it comes to public health?
When it comes to immigration reform, the word "amnesty" probably couldn’t have more negative connotations. So why did former President Ronald Reagan — a conservative icon — believe it was a good idea when he signed the Immigration Reform and Control Act in 1986?
Arizona State University’s downtown campus helped transform Phoenix. It’s home to nearly 12,000 students and the campus is continuing to grow. What does the future of ASU downtown hold for both the university and the city?
President Lyndon Johnson signed the Fair Housing Act, as part of the Civil Rights Act, in 1968. Richard Rothstein argues the federal government was behind the segregation of American neighborhoods in the first place.