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Williams Field High School students help unload a bus full of food collected during a food drive at the United Food Bank in Mesa, Friday, Nov. 22, 2013. The school took in 17,538 pounds of food, enough for 14,615 meals. The donation surpassed last years by 5,000 pounds. [Tim Hacker/Tribune]
“Republicans are ticked because CVS drugstores will quit selling cigarettes because it conflicts with the primary purpose of a drugstore. Arizona legislative bodies want to repeal medicaid coverage on 134,000 people, leaving them only to die. Doesn’t that make the Arizona Legislature a death panel, and from what planet do their constituents hail?”
“If Justin Bieber were Hispanic he would be on the next bus out of here.”
Basketball is the one constant for Tommy Hambicki for as long as he can remember. Growing up in Gilbert, Hambicki loved to watch, talk about, and, most of all, play the sport.
There's never a shortage of head-scratching and even jaw-dropping when it comes to logistics around Arizona high school sports these days, most recently in soccer.
TUCSON – The reputation remains intact.
Brides and their families are invited to ride a limo or party bus to eight Mesa wedding venues. The venues will be bedecked in full wedding decor and will offer wedding cake, food and champagne tastings. Vendors will be on hand to answer questions. There is also a Marriot staycation giveaway, a wedding dress trunk show, and photobooths.
A state lawmaker is crafting a fix — one he hopes is legal — to the statewide ban on begging that was struck down last year as unconstitutional.
Valley country-rock musician Ryan Sims is the kind of guy who keeps his friends close and his former band mates closer.
School bus advertising has come to the forefront in funding discussions for school districts across the East Valley. While some districts are on board and are seeing profits of more than $100,000 per year, others are hesitant of the influx of commercialization.
September through May, Real London Bus Company is host to shenanigans in royal proportions. December, however, brings a bonus with the annual Holiday Lights Tours.
A profound work by one of the 20th century’s most influential writers is making its stage debut in the Valley. The world premiere of C.S. Lewis’ “The Great Divorce” runs through Sunday, Dec. 22, at Herberger Theater Center in Phoenix.
A federal appeals court may be poised to void a decision by Gov. Jan Brewer to deny driver's licenses to “dreamers” the Obama administration has allowed to stay and work in this country.
Looking up at the headshots on the wall, Wanda Manville carefully goes over almost each photo, explaining the dancer’s name, background and where they are now. I suddenly realize that Manville, the 74-year-old owner and director of Tempe Dance Academy, has a genuine personal connection to each of the faces displayed on the wall.
It’s easy to let Christmastime slip by without ever taking time to pause and enjoy purposeful activities with our closest friends and family. Here are several ways to make special memories this holiday season, whether you’re catering to kids, out of towners or a tight budget.
Valley Metro will hold a collection drive at Tempe Marketplace on Sunday to support teens who need basic supplies.
DENVER — A trip to Aspen during peak ski season is going to set you back some cash. But even those who can afford the posh Colorado mountain town will enjoy checking out what's free, from high-altitude adventures to creature comforts.
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.
This undated image provided by Promo Communications shows the free local shuttle bus operated by the Roaring Fork Transportation Authority in Aspen, Colo. Aspen is a posh and pricey destination in ski season but the bus service is one of several free amenities offered around town. (AP Photo/Promo Communications, Ross Daniels)
In a case with statewide implications, a lawyer for the City of Phoenix argued to the Court of Appeals Tuesday that governments can decide to allow ads for condoms and contraceptives on bus shelters and benches — but not for candidates or controversial causes.