The new head of APS will be testifying before regulators today. We'll hear how one observer would like the Corporation Commission to stand up to the utility. And why some colleges are extending athletic scholarships to e-sports. That and more on The Show.
The U.S. Supreme Court this week will hear arguments in an Arizona case involving the death penalty. We'll look at wide-ranging the ruling could be. Plus, Mesa officials are looking to give their city a bit of a face-lift. That and more on The Show.
Impeachment proceedings continued in Washington, and three Arizona congressional members took part. We'll hear how they’re reacting, and we’ll analyzing the week’s other top stories on the Friday NewsCap. Plus, a first-of-its-kind exhibition spotlights indigenous female artists. That and more on The Show.
The Scottsdale City Council is deciding what Old Town will look like in the future. We hear the debate over how the skyline could change a popular tourist area. Plus, one of the most celebrated living artists makes his Valley debut, paying tribute to a Western icon. That and more on The Show.
There are a number of dormant mines in Arizona – not in use but not officially closed down. We'll hear a new investigation looks at the environmental impacts of those mines. And get your apron and your sweet tooth ready as we dip into the art of baking. That and more on The Show.
The University of Arizona is launching the first veterinary school in the state, and it’s been a long time coming. Plus, Arizona lawmakers prepare to fight for a bill that would require schools to train students and teachers how to recognize and report sexual abuse. That and more on The Show.
Companies are now "woke-washing" to appeal to socially conscious consumers, but does it work? Plus, what malls are doing to keep up with online shopping. That and more on this special Black Friday episode of The Show.
Mesa’s Schools superintendent found herself out of a job last week. We'll hear why the Attorney General’s Office is investigating a related criminal complaint. Plus, how reading her late father’s letters from World War II affected a Valley author’s life. That and more on The Show.
More fraternities at the University of Arizona have lost official recognition following controversy over alcohol, drugs and hazing. We hear what’s next for Greek communities in Tucson? Plus, we meet a high school teacher who’s encouraging her students to write a novel in a month. That and more on The Show.
What does Arizona’s upgraded credit rating really mean? And disability groups call for change after a video surfaced of a sheriff’s deputy using force against a teenager who is a quadruple amputee. That and more on The Show.
The Phoenix City Council has OK'd a new development near Camelback Mountain but tapped the brakes on red light cameras. We'll get the latest on those issues as well as a controversial proposed water sale involving another Valley town. Plus, updated rainfall totals after this week’s storms and whether we'll get more rain next week. That and more on The Show.
It’s been a little more than a month since Allister Adel was appointed Maricopa County attorney, replacing Bill Montgomery. We hear a conversation with Adel about her priorities for the office. Plus, our Made in Arizona series continues, with a painter who tries to find the beauty in the state’s utilitarian landscape. That and more on The Show.
DACA recipients had their day before the highest court in the land. We'll hear how a Supreme Court decision could play out politically — plus other top stories on the week in our NewsCap. And Tempe wants to hear from residents about how fast — or slow — drivers should be going. That and more on The Show.
Baseball’s general managers are in Arizona this week, we have a conversation with baseball’s former commissioner, Bud Selig. Plus, we continue our Page Turner series with a forthcoming book containing some universal themes. That and more on The Show.
It’s Veterans Day, and Arizona is home to many people who’ve served in the armed forces. We meet the newest members of Arizona’s Veterans Hall of Fame. Plus, the controversy surrounding a new app that aims to help kids lose weight. That and more on The Show.
Voters across Arizona this week made their opinions known on issues ranging from sanctuary cities to school funding. We hear what Election Day 2019 may say about next year, and the rest of the week’s top stories on the Friday NewsCap. Plus, how much screen time is too much screen time for kids’ developing brains? That and more on The Show.
We've all heard about tiny homes, and now, there's an effort to build micro estates. We'll hear what this kind of small-scale development means for the way we live — and how it can fight climate change. And how a small town comedian is aiming for big laughs in the Valley. That and more on The Show.
Tucson voters have picked a new mayor and decided on whether theirs should be a sanctuary city. We’ll go over the results and what they mean. And trying to clean Arizona up, one piece of trash at a time. That and more on The Show.
It’s been 25 years since California voters approved the controversial immigration-related ballot measure, Proposition 187. We look at how its passage has changed immigration politics in California and beyond. And, a new podcast is launching, using the voice and thoughts of murdered Arizona Republic investigative reporter Don Bolles. That and more on The Show.