Biden blasts MAGA, announces McCain Library at ASU
President Joe Biden was in Phoenix on Thursday to give the fourth speech in a series of addresses warning that Donald Trump and his allies represent an existential threat to the country's democratic institutions.
Entrances to national parks will be blocked and thousands of park rangers will be furloughed if Congress doesn’t reach a budget agreement this weekend, the Department of Interior said Friday.
Earlier this month, President Joe Biden declared the COVID-19 pandemic over. But many experts say COVID still isn’t just another seasonal respiratory virus and, even if it were, it would be hard to manage when people are struggling to get, and pay for, vaccines.
A new report from the nonprofit Zero to Three, which focuses on infants and toddlers, ranks Arizona in the bottom tier of states for the well-being of babies and policy responses to their needs. The group counts roughly 235,000 babies in Arizona in its latest yearbook of states.
A U.S. Senate committee this week advanced a bill that would let state-licensed marijuana companies use banks and not punish financial institutions for serving them. Arizona’s Kris Mayes is one of more than 20 attorneys general who’ve signed a letter urging D.C. lawmakers to pass legislation.
Arizona Treasurer Kimberly Yee, the top elected Republican in the state, says nothing in state law defined what an "executive deputy director" was, and there was no legal basis for Gov. Katie Hobbs' decision.
The U.S. House Oversight Committee holds its first hearing on impeachment inquiry of President Joe Biden. Watch the event live.
United Nations visit will focus on excessive use of force at U.S.-Mexico border
A group of activists and community members from both sides of the U.S.-Mexico border is heading to the United Nations in Geneva this month to talk about use-of-force by U.S. law enforcement.
The Show spoke with Kelley Murphy, interim president and CEO of Children’s Action Alliance, about what kinds of impacts she is expecting to see in Arizona when this federal child care money goes away.
With gridlock persisting in Washington, a government shutdown is looking more and more likely ahead of Saturday night's deadline.
Maricopa County has confirmed 295 heat deaths so far this year. 298 more deaths are still under investigation. Those numbers are about 33% higher than at the same point last year.
Commission warns that wildfires will only grow in costs
Wildfires are costing the U.S. anywhere up to hundreds of billions of dollars a year, a new report from a federal wildland fire commission released Wednesday says.
Phoenix recently got a $10 million grant from the U.S. Forest Service. The money will go toward planting trees in underserved communities across the city. The Show spoke with Phoenix’s urban tree program manager about the effort.
The Show spoke with Jim Rounds, economist and president of Rounds Consulting Group, on how a government shutdown could play out economically in Arizona.
Phoenix has formally canceled plans to donate hundreds of unclaimed firearms to the National Police of Ukraine. City leaders had little choice after two state representatives complained.
President Joe Biden will travel to Arizona this week and is expected to deliver a “democracy focused” speech on Thursday.
Mesa city officials are seeking to buy a motel for $7.4 million to provide shelter for unhoused residents. Some state lawmakers have joined the chorus critical of efforts from multiple cities to provide temporary housing.
Chandler City Council has approved $2.25 million in state funding to bolster Chandler Police Department programs and staffing. Chandler police will use about $1 million to hire temporary part-time investigators.
The Show spoke with teacher-librarian Jean Kilker about what she makes of an Iowa school district using artificial intelligence to determine which books shouldn't be on the shelves.
The Show spoke with Tracy Fessenden, a professor of religion at Arizona State University, about recent survey results on gender from the Public Religion Research Institute.
Two years after he was formally censured for a video that appeared to espouse violence against lawmakers, Arizona Rep. Paul Gosar has again grabbed headlines by saying the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff would be hanged in a “better society.”