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"We're very upset about what happened, it should not have happened." --Tempe Police Lt. Mike Pooley in the Arizona Republic on April 4.
Another Arizona State University student has died a tragic death in Tempe.
An Arizona Senate committee approved five major pro-gun bills on Monday, advancing what Republicans call necessary legislation to protect Second Amendment rights but what Democrats say is unnecessary and a waste of time.
State lawmakers are moving to put apples and pears on equal footing, at least for tax purposes.
“If dozens of skilled teachers and administrators are suddenly bolting from the Gilbert Public Schools, parents are loudly protesting, the interim superintendent throws up his hands to quit early because these people can’t be helped, and if a forceful demand for your resignation is met with standing ovations and cheers from an overflowing board room, then it is time to take the high road. Step away from the dais, and don’t let the door hit you on the way out.”
State lawmakers hope to use fees paid by medical marijuana users and dispensaries to convince everyone else not to inhale.
Two people were treated for cuts and bruises suffered when a truck slammed into an apartment in Chandler early Tuesday morning.
Warning of federal “atrocities,” former Graham County Sheriff Richard Mack talked to a Senate panel on Wednesday into making it a crime for federal agents to operate in Arizona without first getting written approval from the local sheriff.
Arizona Sheriff Joe Arpaio is dispatching a female chain gang to pick up trash on city streets Super Bowl Sunday.
State lawmakers gave final approval Thursday to additional funds for the state's new child welfare agency, but not before Democrats took shots at Gov. Jan Brewer for focusing more on treating the symptoms rather than the problem.
“The venter complaining about too many Mormons in Arizona failed to mention that they are all legal citizens not someone who snuck into the country and think they should collect the benefits that legal citizens do.”
Police say a 31-year-old woman is facing numerous charges after her car struck a woman in the parking lot of a Tempe Walmart Friday night.
A Senate panel voted Thursday to strengthen laws that let people bring weapons into public buildings if there's not an easy and immediate way to check them.
Mac Howell is, by all accounts, a good kid.
In this photo made Nov. 8, 2013, books dealing with alcohol and prohibition are seen in the library of the Neal Dow House in Portland, Maine. Neal Dow, a Union general, entrepreneur and teetotaling crusader, led the push as Maine became the first state to adopt a prohibition law. (AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)
Let's all stop being coy and fess up, shall we? The truth is, even those of us who work with cookbooks, write about cookbooks, collect cookbooks — heck, even write cookbooks ourselves — don't actually cook from cookbooks. At least not nearly as frequently as we'd like to/promise ourselves we will/tell others we do.
Three years ago, Mesa Public Schools started using a creative mechanism to bring more money into the district: advertising on their school buses, and the decision has brought in upwards of $100,000 per year.
PHOENIX — Saying legislation is better than a voter initiative, the No. 2 Democrat in the state House wants colleagues to legalize marijuana for recreational use.
PHOENIX — A federal judge has tossed out a lawsuit filed against federal officials connected with the botched Fast and Furious program by the parents of slain Border Patrol Agent Brian Terry.
Mesa police Sgt. Rob Scantlebury and his squad spend most of their time in plain clothes, quietly working cases involving street drug dealers, prostitutes and thieves.
A Mesa police motorcycle officer has been released from the hospital after he was hit by an impaired, wrong-way driver, said authorities.
A snap decision outside of some Mesa convenience stores resulted in tough lessons for 10 shoppers during a recent police operation.
Officials: Nearly half of teens drink; 20 percent get alcohol from parents
PHOENIX — A “reverse sting” operation to collar those who might be interested in robbing stash houses is “troubling” but not illegal, a federal appeals court ruled Wednesday.
More people in Arizona died from drug overdoses than from car accidents in 2010, according to a report Monday that said the state had the sixth-highest overdose rate in the nation that year.