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Regressive thinkers like Paul Ryan and Harvard economists Carmen Reinhart and Kenneth Rogoff, who just had their invalid austerity facts exposed by three researchers from UMass, are running scared now. So scared, in fact, that they are talking CRAZY.
“Is the SRP monopoly spending thousands of advertising dollars (consumer electrical power payments) to promote SRP or to promote Mayor Scott Smith’s run for governor?”
Rick Jensen is an Award-Winning Conservative talk how host on 1150AM WDEL and 93.7FM HD3 in Delaware, streaming live on WDEL.Com from 1pm — 4pm EST. Contact Rick at firstname.lastname@example.org.
A new statewide survey suggests that if Arizonans were asked about it today, it's more likely that gay couples would be able to marry here.
PAGE — More than 150 invasive mussels have been found at two marinas at Lake Powell over the last month.
Sea Life Aquarium at Arizona Mills is giving kids and adults a sneak peek into the life of a sea creature with no brain and no heart — jellyfish.
Mesa Fire Station 219 is the first City of Mesa building to be given LEED certification.
Tribal gaming revenues in Arizona slipped a bit last quarter over the same time a year earlier, the first time that's happened in more than two years.
“Despicable, unconstitutional, ridiculous, immature, idiotic, and mendacious.” And that’s just how Tennessee newspapers characterized the state’s “ag-gag” bill now awaiting governor’s signature.
The Arizona House of Representatives has tempered a divisive bill that would expand the state's religious freedom law.
Ever wonder where the latest gadgets and technology designed to make the world a better place come from?
Dillie Nerios is a Florida food stamp recruiter. Her job is to sign up 150 seniors monthly in the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP).
WASHINGTON -- Sen. Jeff Flake’s vote against expanded background checks on gun sales earlier this month caused his approval ratings to drop, making him one of the “most unpopular” U.S. senators, a new poll says.
The Arizona Legislature has gone from the fast track to stuck in the mud as lawmakers have become bogged down by the three key issues: Medicaid, sale taxes and the state budget.
WASHINGTON — The government is moving the morning-after pill over the counter but only those 15 and older can buy it — an attempt to find middle ground just days before a court-imposed deadline to lift all age restrictions on the emergency contraceptive.
It ended soon after it began, this revolution. Not with a bang, or even a whimper. The soldiers, unsure of their cause, simply left the battlefield. As the sun set on the retreating army, the sun also set on the vision of a shining city on a hill, which remains darkened to this day.
So, the town of Gilbert, that bastion of conservatism heavily populated with tea party extremists, is being attacked by that paradigm of conservative virtue, the Goldwater Institute, for daring to operate a gym that appeals to many. Talk about irony!
LOS ANGELES — Lily Tomlin's admiration for elephants began when she met Ruby and Billy.
A new poll suggests that the state’s senior senator has pretty much worn out his welcome in Arizona, at least as far as representing them in Washington.
Embattled state Attorney General Tom Horne could have to fend off a bid to keep him from getting his own party's nomination for reelection.
I am a longtime Republican Conservative and Business owner. I congratulate Arizona State University and the many other colleges that are banning smoking and other forms of tobacco use on their Campuses. Smoking does NOT belong in an Institution where today’s best are being prepared to be tomorrow’s leaders.
This letter is in response to Kimberly Miller’s letter published April 12.
NEW YORK — Recent high-profile attacks on tourists in India, Brazil, Turkey and Mexico — including rapes — have raised questions about personal safety for overseas travel, especially for women. But frequent travelers and those who work in the industry say a few common-sense precautions can go a long way to ensuring personal safety.
WASHINGTON — This may be the year Congress decides what to do about the millions of immigrants living illegally in the U.S. And this may be the week when a bipartisan group of senators makes public details of the overhaul plan it has been negotiating for months.