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  • Mesa Police seek volunteers

    Volunteers who can provide crisis intervention and support to crime victims are sought by the Mesa Police Department.Volunteers must complete about 40 hours of training before helping in the department’s victim assistance program. Training topics include the criminal justice system, domestic violence, safety preparation, emotional support and community support services referrals.To learn more about volunteering, or to volunteer, call Tara Hall, police volunteer coordinator, at 480-644-2073 or email her at Tara.Hall@mesaaz.gov.

  • Flights now offered between Phoenix, Show Low

    Commercial flights from Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport and Show Low Regional Airport are scheduled to begin Aug. 1 on Boutique Air planes.Boutique Air has received an essential air service contract from the Federal Aviation Administration to subsidize much of the cost of the flights.From May through Dec. 18 weekly round-trip flights are planned. Three flights are planned for Mondays, Thursdays, Fridays and Sundays. On Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, two flights a day will operate.Between January and April each year, 12 round-trip flights are planned a week.Flight time is 50 minutes between the two cities.The lowest fare is $59. Reservations can be made at www.boutiqueair.com or 855-268-8478.

  • AT&T brings faster network to East Valley

    AT&T has added a new cell tower in its 4G LTE network in the East Valley to give area residents and businesses faster, more reliable wireless service. The new cell tower is located in Tempe and is improving coverage around Interstate 10 and Elliot Road.The company also upgraded five towers in Tempe, Gilbert and Mesa to improve service.From 2012 through 2014, AT&T invested nearly $350 million in its wireless and wired networks in the Phoenix area.

  • Broadway Rec Center reopens: Mesa landmark underwent renovation

    After being built in 1961, the Broadway Recreation Center in Mesa needed a face lift. The people involved, though, wish it could have come under better circumstances.After the severe storm that flooded several parts of the Valley in September 2014, the recreation center was severely damaged, displacing several groups that utilized the center as their home base. Now, though, after a long renovation, the center reopened Wednesday.Mary Tuckett, facilities manager at the Broadway Recreation Center, had been on the job for only a week when the flood happened.It was her baptism by fire, or water, rather.“Seeing it destroyed so quickly was super disheartening,” Tuckett said. “It’s a very historical building and I knew that coming in to it and I wanted to respect that, so seeing the damage that was done was unbelievable.”Around 10 p.m. the night of the storm, Marc Heirshberg, the Mesa parks director, said they began to see water streaming into the building.

  • Prop. 104: Fans of transportation proposition say it has benefits for Ahwatukee

    Proposition 104, a comprehensive transportation plan for the city of Phoenix, is on the Aug. 25 ballot and opponents are saying the new tax has no benefit for the village of Ahwatukee Foothills, but those in favor of the proposition say what is good for the city is good for everyone and that this plan is necessary to prepare for the future.If Prop. 104 passes, it will extend an existing four-tenths of a penny tax and will increase it by three-tenths of a cent for a total of seven-tenths of a cent through 2050. Those funds will be used to improve all modes of transportation throughout the city, but specifically in Ahwatukee Foothills the funds will be used to resurface every major street; widen and improve 48th Street through the Arizona Grand Resort; make Rapid Bus service available all day from Pecos Road to downtown Phoenix; increase frequency for the local ALEX Circulator; increase hours for Dial-a-Ride service; expand bus service west of 48th Street; create more shade at bus stops; create miles of new bike lanes; and create a local bus connection to Bus Rapid Transit at 48th Street and Baseline Road, linking to light rail.“The mayor very specifically said, ‘Don’t limit yourself to one mode or any one issue.’ He wanted us to look at this very broadly,” said Mary Peters, former secretary of transportation under President Bush. She led the commission that came up with what transportation issues needed fixing in Phoenix and how to go about doing that.The commission had more than 30 public meetings and 100 meetings with neighborhood groups to come up with the plan, Peters said. Once the plan was formed the commission took it back to the public to see if it needed to be scaled back.“We resoundingly heard no,” she said. “I was almost surprised we didn’t get some push-back to that. We got some from some people, but the large majority wanted to go forward with this all-of-the-above plan that benefits those who drive, those who walk, those who bike, those who want to see a better transportation system.”Doug Cole, chairman of the Ahwatukee Foothills Village Planning Committee and the longest serving chairman in the city, said he believes Ahwatukee residents will support the proposition. Ahwatukee may not be getting light rail, which is what a large majority of the funds will be going toward, but many residents in the area use the Dial-a-Ride services, the ALEX Circulator has always been popular, and with increased service Cole believes more people will use the bus from the Park and Ride at 40th Street and Pecos Road.

  • On the Pulse: EVIT’s Radio Station Growing Fast

    When Steve Grosz started teaching radio broadcasting at the East Valley Institute of Technology (EVIT) in 1997 the students had nothing more than cassette tapes to record themselves, trying to imagine what they might sound like on the radio. Now EVIT’s broadcasting program operates The Pulse, America’s third most listened to student-run radio station.“I was a student in this class in the ’80s and to take it from where it was then to what it is now, I am the luckiest man in the world,” said Grosz, with tears in his eyes. “I helped build this thing, and to be able to provide this resource for the students and school means a lot to me.”The station began in 2010 after over a decade of red tape had prevented them from gaining a permit. Once they finally won a bid to broadcast on 90.7 they were finally able to start The Pulse as it is today, a Top-40 station that, despite being hosted mostly by students, appeals to the 30-year-old demographic.In 2012 they were able to expand their operation for the first time, taking in the 92.7 channel and growing their reach to cover a wider swath of the East Valley. Over the next two years they were able to upgrade their space at EVIT to include three state-of-the-art recording studios, a fully digital recording booth, and 10 individual recording booths.Now the program is about to grow yet again with their reach expanded from its current level of 2,000 watts, a power that allows the student broadcasts to reach across much if not all of the East Valley, to 50,000 watts on their new 88.7 signal, extending their reach across the Phoenix area.This newest expansion is set to take effect this month and has the potential to grow their listenership from the 60,000 individuals a week to a much wider audience.

  • Joanne Jolee hosts charity reception

    Musical artist Joanne Jolee is hosting a reception on Friday, Aug. 28, 6-8 p.m., to celebrate the release of her new song Stand By You. The song was produced by Gold Record and Emmy award-winning producer Ken Mary. Wine and light hors d’oeuvres will be served. All of the proceeds will go toward the Jolee-Jaffa Music Foundation, Jolee’s music education charity she founded with her husband, which helps children and adults from all over the world gain access to music. To RSVP for this event, send an email to info@pinnacleamericanrecords.com. For more information, visit, j-jmf.org.

  • Now hear this!

    It may be hot, but these concerts are hotter. Don’t miss your chance to see these artists live in August.Fifth HarmonyAug. 7, 7 p.m. Comerica Theatre, 400 W. Washington St., Phoenix. 602-379-2800 or comericatheatre.com.Rodney CarringtonAug. 8, 8 p.m. Wild Horse Pass Hotel & Casino, 5040 Wild Horse Pass Blvd., Chandler. 800-946-4452 or wingilariver.com/wild-horse-pass.Idina Menzel

  • ‘Vacation’ a waste of time and potential

    At the start of 1983s’ National Lampoon’s Vacation the Griswold family was the epitome of the well-adjusted Norman Rockwell family. That made all the chaos that ensued so much more hilarious because it was about a sink into depravity, and that was the source of much of the film’s wit.This year’s remake of the film, Vacation, directed by John Daley and Jonathan Goldstein, certainly had a lot to live up to, but it was perfectly reasonable to expect a good product. After all, the first film had spawned several successful sequels. As long as Daley and Goldstein remained faithful to the spirit of the franchise by not pulling their punches, and as long as it was funny, it could work. Like the tagline for the movie asks, “What could possibly go wrong?”So much, so very much can and did go wrong.Where the original Griswolds had started as a normal family and devolved into madness, this new Vacation was as lukewarm as they come, with the filmmakers starting the family off as corrupted individuals, but not letting them devolve into the level of debauchery that made the first one clever.So what we end up with is an already dysfunctional family falling prey to increasing levels of debauchery. It was that flat premise that forced the directors to up the ante with the myriad poop jokes and a mean spirited sense of humor that is all bark and no bite.In essence, the filmmakers approached the film halfheartedly, and that lack of commitment is evident from the start — you have Rusty, the timid father figure played by Ed Helms replacing Clark Griswold, and Debbie, the estranged wife played by Christina Applegate.

  • Gear Expo 2015 - get your music gear

    Music and recording professionals listen up! Gear Expo 2015 is coming to Arizona on Aug. 1. The event, presented by The Conservatory of Recording Arts & Sciences (CRAS), will feature all the latest gadgets and equipment designed for expert-level productions. Some of the participating companies include SSL, Telefunken, Rupert Neve Designs, Native Instruments, and more.This is the only Gear Expo in Arizona and one of the only expo of its type in the Southwest.CRAS is a nationally accredited postsecondary institution for those seeking a career in the audio field, concentrating on jobs like broadcast production, game sound, post-production for film and television, and music.DETAILS>> Aug. 1, 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., CRAS Gilbert Campus, 1205 N. Fiesta Blvd., Gilbert. Free. Registration required. cras.edu.

  • Local artist on the label

    Blue Moon Brewing Company has distilled a special event to celebrate its 20th anniversary. The Colorado-based company chose 20 up-and-coming artists to create their own unique labels for limited edition bottles. The finished works have been posted on Facebook where fans can vote for their favorite piece and win their artist a $20,000 grant.“We were amazed by the incredibly diverse creations they produced,” said Keith Villa, owner of Blue Moon, in an email to GetOut.Carrie Bloomston, an Arizona resident, is one of the selected artists which you can vote for until the end of August.“That was really fun for me because I drink Blue Moon anyway,” she said.Bloomston is an artist whose expertise covers paint, fabric, illustration, and even glass-blowing. With more than 15 years of experience operating her business, Such Designs, she has become a prominent local figure in the creative world.“Cooperation, that’s what my brand is all about,” she said.

  • Movies On Screen: Opening this week

    Mission: Impossible — Rogue NationEthan and team take on their most impossible mission yet, eradicating the Syndicate — an International rogue organization as highly skilled as they are, committed to destroying the IMF. Starring: Tom Cruise, Jeremy Renner, Simon Pegg, Rebecca Ferguson, Alec Baldwin, Ving Rhames, America Olivo, Sean Harris. PG-13Do I Sound Gay?Is there such a thing as a “gay voice”? Why do some people “sound gay” but not others? Why are gay voices a mainstay of pop culture but also a trigger for anti-gay harassment? The feature documentary Do I Sound Gay? explores these questions and more and includes revealing interviews with Margaret Cho, Tim Gunn, Don Lemon, Dan Savage, David Sedaris and George Takei. Not RatedSambaSamba reunites The Intouchables’ acclaimed directing duo, Olivier Nakache and Eric Toledano, with award-winning actor Omar Sy in a richly entertaining chronicle of an undocumented kitchen worker battling deportation from his adopted home in Paris. When Samba (Sy) is suddenly ordered to leave France, he enlists the help of Alice (Charlotte Gainsbourg), an emotionally vulnerable immigration advocate with little experience but plenty of heart. As the immigrant aspiring chef and the burned-out corporate executive tentatively explore an unexpected bond, they inspire each other to reinvent themselves in this vibrant comedy full of tender humor and heartfelt optimism. Starring: Omar Sy, Charlotte Gainsbourg, Tahar Rahim, Izïa Higelin, Issaka Sawadogo. R

Tech Data Doctors Deals

  • Flights now offered between Phoenix, Show Low

    Commercial flights from Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport and Show Low Regional Airport are scheduled to begin Aug. 1 on Boutique Air planes.Boutique Air has received an essential air service contract from the Federal Aviation Administration to subsidize much of the cost of the flights.From May through Dec. 18 weekly round-trip flights are planned. Three flights are planned for Mondays, Thursdays, Fridays and Sundays. On Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, two flights a day will operate.Between January and April each year, 12 round-trip flights are planned a week.Flight time is 50 minutes between the two cities.The lowest fare is $59. Reservations can be made at www.boutiqueair.com or 855-268-8478.

  • AT&T brings faster network to East Valley

    AT&T has added a new cell tower in its 4G LTE network in the East Valley to give area residents and businesses faster, more reliable wireless service. The new cell tower is located in Tempe and is improving coverage around Interstate 10 and Elliot Road.The company also upgraded five towers in Tempe, Gilbert and Mesa to improve service.From 2012 through 2014, AT&T invested nearly $350 million in its wireless and wired networks in the Phoenix area.

  • Valley doctors shun technology on Fridays

    In this age of constant electronic communication one company is taking the time to pry their employees away from those modern forms of messaging and bringing professional discourse back to its roots.MomDoc, a locally-based OB/GYN practice, has been participating in “conversation Fridays” where employees are encouraged to forgo all forms of instant messaging in favor of a more personal approach to communication.“We are in a world where so much of our communication is done by email, texting or through Facebook that we lose that personal connection,” said Nick Goodman, CEO of MomDoc. “Our hope is that ... we can celebrate our independence from all of that detached electronic communication on Fridays so that we can better our relationships with each other.”It all began last year when Goodman was searching for methods of improving interaction among his employees. He felt that with the variety of people who worked at MomDoc at locations that stretched across the Valley, communication had become rather impersonal.That is when he heard about a growing trend among companies nationwide where employees would be prompted to shun technology and opt to reestablish personal dialogue. Rather than emailing each other, employees would walk across the office and speak in person with their coworkers, or call their counterparts instead of texting them, all in an effort to rekindle those office relationships that had been lost over time.“Sometimes it is better to be able to see and hear those who you are talking with, and know what their voice says about their attitude,” Goodman said.

  • EVIT offers plethora of career classes

    School is starting soon and students starting high school have signed up for their required classes and have chosen the elective classes they think sound the most informative and fun. But if they think they might like to attend the East Valley Institute of Technology (EVIT) as a junior or senior, they actually need to start planning for that in their freshman year.EVIT, a public career and technical education school, provides the advanced tuition-free career training for high school students who live in 10 East Valley school districts. Here are some tips that could help a student get the most out of the hands-on training elective classes EVIT offers:1. Don’t sign up for too many elective classes early on in high school. Take required classes instead, leaving more room for electives toward the end of high school. Students should be thinking about what career field interests them early in high school to have plenty of time to prepare.2. Check out the classes EVIT offers that can give you a taste of those careers. Students attend their high school for half the day and EVIT for the other half. One class at EVIT gives them the same high school elective credits as three elective classes taken at their high school, so students still work toward their graduation requirements.3. All EVIT classes give students FREE training and most prepare students to test for professional credentials.Are you interested in science? EVIT offers many different classes in either health science such as veterinary assistant, nursing assistant or medical assistant or other science fields such as future engineers or robotics.

  • Let Joe Know: Local veteran spends last year fighting with VA hospital to get needed surgery

    Navy veteran Dennis Pruitt used to fly planes and ride motorcycles, now he says he can barely walk.What started as a pinch in his ankle led to surgery at the Phoenix Veterans Administration hospital last year.“They agreed that they would fuse the joint with some screws, then they said you would be pain free,” Pruitt said.Screws were drilled through the heel of his foot, but painful weeks followed.Pruitt says the wound was infected. That meant emergency surgery and another stay at the VA.This time he left with a gash in his throat, a skin condition, and a painful limp he never had before.

  • TriWest Healthcare Alliance opens administrative service center in Tempe

    TriWest Healthcare Alliance plans to open a new administrative service center in Tempe that will create 300 new jobs. The opening is part of a company-wide expansion.TriWest is looking for people to fill various positions in clinical and non-clinical roles including: patient services representatives, licensed practical nurses, registered nurses, management and operations.The Tempe Health Care Administrative Service Center will help serve Veterans in 28 states

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  • Keeping the Faith: In scorn of the consequences

    “If there was one last crust of bread in this town, it would be mine.” That’s a quote from a rather pretentious member of the clergy, stating how God would take care of him should the world come unhinged tomorrow. “Everyone else may starve,” he continued, “but God has promised me that I will always have enough.”This preacher quickly defended his statement by quoting Psalm 37:25 - “I have never seen the godly abandoned or their children out begging for bread.” This man considered himself godly; righteous; virtuous; favored by God. Thus, no harm would ever befall him or his family. They were guaranteed the divinely-charmed life with no worries about the future, for God had written them a blank check.The spiritual mathematics of such self-confidence looks like this: “I am godly, so I will always have what I want and will never go without.” The corollary for such a statement is also true: “If you are ungodly, then you will not always have what you need, and you will suffer.”To hear advocates of this position explain, those who please God always land on top of the heap. Their cupboards are always full, their gas tanks never empty, their table always running over, and their checks never bounce. The reward for righteous living is a full belly.But what about the godly Christians of yesteryear who did literally starve to death? Women like missionary Lottie Moon who gave her food away to the Chinese she loved and served, only to die of malnutrition herself? There is St. Lucian of Rome, and countless others like him, who was starved to death in a prison cell because he would not renounce Christ. What about the millions of souls facing starvation and persecution in parts of Africa, the Middle East, and beyond, many of whom are faithful Christians?And going without bread is not the only disaster to fall upon the truly devoted. Christians worldwide suffer daily under the ruthlessness of various regimes. Believers living in radicalized countries are persecuted at all levels of society. Many people of faith daily bear the economic and social consequences of living out their beliefs.

  • Creating fun lunches for school

    For kids, especially younger ones, lunch time at school is as much about the socializing as it is the food. How many times has your son or daughter come home with a lunch box that looks like it was not even touched? Kids are hungry and want to eat, but they would just rather socialize.In my home, we have encouraged better sack lunch consumption by applying the following tips:• Get the kids involved in the planning and making of their lunch. If you can do this the night before, you’ll save time in the morning rush to get out the door.• Keep the lunch balanced and colorful. According to federal dietary guidelines, children should eat two servings of fruit and three servings of vegetables daily. And what could be more colorful than an apple or a peach or some broccoli florets?• Tack a cue from the culinary field where small bites and tapas are in. Make your own “Lunchables” meals, such as a combination of grapes, crackers, ham slices and cheese.• Feed the sweet tooth a bit. It is OK for children to have something small and sweet. Moderation is the key.

  • Keeping the Faith: For a ride

    I tried to stay out of this, but like the proverbial moth drawn to the flame, I couldn’t: Oh Creflo, say it ain’t so! The Creflo of whom I speak is Creflo A. Dollar, pastor of the World Changers Church near Atlanta, Georgia, a church of some 30,000 members with a worldwide TV broadcast.First, I have to say that Creflo has the best name for a televangelist in the history of the genre. Dollar! And dollars, it appears, is what Brother Creflo is most concerned with. His net worth exceeds $25 million; he owns an $8 million home in Atlanta; a $2.5 million Manhattan Apartment, and various real estate holdings around the world; and he has a posh Rolls Royce or two in his driveway.Now, I don’t begrudge the man for being successful. Nor do I take issue with him because he was arrested last year. The charges were later dropped, but he allegedly assaulted his teenage daughter during an argument. I understand. With teenagers of my own, you could be reading about my booking at the local jail any day now, so I have no stones to throw.No, what draws me to the scorching flame is his most recent fundraising effort, an effort that has broken the Internet and a few pocketbooks this summer. He needed a new airplane so he asked his followers to assist him with the purchase of a Gulfstream G650, a $65 million technical marvel that is “the fastest plane in the history of civilian aviation.”If the man thinks he needs a $65 million jet, well, get the bit between your teeth and run with it over glory hill, brother, I don’t care (so long as I’m not the one paying the monthly operational costs). But for me, this is a problem: Creflo says that “faith” makes his success possible, and if you had faith like him, you could have everything he has and more, too. Yet, coercion has more to do with his financial success than faith.Here is what Creflo said back in 2011 (when he was slumming around on a Gulfstream III that only had a seven-figure price tag attached to it). Preaching about what he would do - if he could - to those who did not put their tithes in the offering plate, he said: “Red and blue lights would start going, the siren would go off, and a voice would go out throughout the entire building, ‘Crook, crook, crook, crook!’

  • Bobbi Kristina Brown dead at 22

    Bobbi Kristina Brown, the daughter of music icon Whitney Houston, died on Sunday, more than five months after being found unresponsive in her Roswell, Georgia home. She was 22 years old."Bobbi Kristina Brown passed away Sunday, July, 26 2015, surrounded by her family. She is finally at peace in the arms of God. We want to again thank everyone for their tremendous amount of love and support during these last few months," a statement from the Houston family said.Brown, who was an aspiring actress and singer, was found in her bath tub by a friend, Max Lomas, and her partner Nick Gordon on Jan. 31 and taken to a local hospital, according to police. Sources later told ABC News that she was moved to the Neurology Intensive Care Unit of Emory University Hospital a few days later, and then a rehab facility in late March.In late June, her aunt Pat Houston said Brown was moved to hospice care after her condition worsened."Despite the great medical care at numerous facilities, Bobbi Kristina Brown's condition has continued to deteriorate. ... She has been moved into hospice care. We thank everyone for their support and prayers. She is in God's hands now," she said in a statement.The situation in which Brown was discovered happened almost three years to the day when her legendary mother Whitney Houston was found in almost the same manner, also unresponsive in a tub at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in California around the time of the Grammy 

  • Culture Pass opens doors to the arts

    How do you make arts venues accessible to people who might want to visit, but can’t afford the price of admission?For six years, one marquee answer has been the Culture Pass program. Through it, Phoenix-based Act One has offered thousands of Valley residents, especially young families, seniors, veterans and members of the military, an opportunity to expand their knowledge and enjoyment of the visual and performing arts.Act One provides K-12 students and teachers from Title 1 schools in Maricopa and Pima counties with little or no arts programming the opportunity to attend a live performance or visit a museum through a comprehensive field trip program. A collaboration between Act One and public libraries and arts and cultural institutions, Culture Pass offers library users Valleywide free admission for two people to participating cultural institutions or theater performances. Library patrons select the venue or performance from the display at their local libraries and have seven days to visit the venue or reserve their tickets. The Culture Pass program, however, does not include engagements such as special exhibits at the Heard Museum or Phoenix Art Museum. “The performances passes are available for specific performances, and the details vary from performance to performance,” said Geri Wright, Act One executive director.All the Valley is a stage

  • Spiritual Side: Fully human in the eyes of my country

    The Supreme Court has legalized marriage between two people of the same sex in all states. There is equality before the law. What a profound blessing.The Stonewall Riots took place just months before I was born. Forty-six years ago, men and women were routinely arrested for drinking or dancing together. In many places, in my lifetime, people like me were labeled “criminal.” We were invisible — or worse — in conventional culture.For the first time in my life, I’m fully human in the eyes of my country. The next generations of gay men and lesbians will never know any different. I am overjoyed for them.Even in my joy, I remember the many who didn’t live to see this day: those who led tortured lives, pretending to be what they were not; the pioneering few who risked everything to create a new possibility; the honorable many who lived lives that were good and worthwhile, but lacking complete humanity because an important component of the human condition — loving commitment — was unimaginable. Today, I remember my brothers who died, who became the silver platter on which this grand right was acquired. Their suffering and strength brought homosexuality into mainstream consciousness. I remember my gay and lesbian aunts, uncles, sisters and brothers who, like me, came out to family and friends uncertain of the response. This road was paved by our peril. I salute all who canvassed and lobbied and protested and donated, all who knew that keeping silent meant death. I thank the allies who struggled with us mightily. They did not take their own privilege for granted; that is precious and exceedingly rare.To those Men in Power — officers, judges, senators, clergy — who told us we didn’t deserve what they claimed for themselves: No longer can you promote your own dignity at my expense. You may no longer cloak your bigotry in the Constitution. You must find a new way to buttress your worth in the world. This is the lesson of the Exodus: The fully-realized individual will not be kept down.We understand that this will be difficult for some. Change always is. We’ll have to work things out, and we’ll do so as we always have: together. Society will get used to it and be better for it. No member of the clergy will be required to marry any couple that he or she doesn’t want to. True liberty never requires the suppression of others’ dignity.

Phoenix students go back to school - FOX 10 News

New shoes, new school supplies, and a new first day of school photo. Summertime has come and gone; now students prepare to carry on as they hi…

Published: August 3, 2015 - 3:58 pm @ http://www.fox10phoenix.com/story/29699129/2015/08…

Harkins Scottsdale 101 joins Phoenix Suns for school backpack drive - Scottsdale Independent

Home Education Harkins Scottsdale 101 joins Phoenix Suns for school backpack drive The Phoenix Suns and Phoenix Mercury, in partnership with H…

Published: August 3, 2015 - 3:58 pm @ http://www.scottsdaleindependent.com/education/har…

Phoenix Suns: How Should They Round Out The Roster?

Jul 20, 2015; Las Vegas, NV, USA; Phoenix Suns guard Mike James (16) celebrates a play with guard Devin Booker (1) during the NBA Summer Leagu…

Published: August 3, 2015 - 3:57 pm @ http://valleyofthesuns.com/2015/08/03/how-should-t…

Arizona man accused of decapitating wife emits howl in court

PHOENIX (AP) — A Phoenix man who authorities say decapitated his wife and two dogs and gouged his own eye out let out a moaning howl in court …

Published: August 3, 2015 - 3:57 pm @ http://bigstory.ap.org/article/e9e8c344524d4e609bb…

Arizona man allegedly severs his own hand, beheads wife and dogs to ‘get the evil out’

A 43-year-old Phoenix, Arizona man allegedly told authorities he was trying to ‘get the evil out’ when he decapitated his wife, while also doi…

Published: August 3, 2015 - 3:28 pm @ http://www.rawstory.com/2015/08/arizona-man-allege…


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