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Tempe is a vibrant city with beautiful parks and lakes, a lively downtown and Mill Avenue district, ASU, and many diverse neighborhoods. It isn't perfect, and we face the challenges that come with growth and success. Electing great city leaders has been key to meeting those challenges and that is why I'm writing you. I am supporting Dick Foreman for the Tempe City Council.
If I had a nickel for every vote that ultimately defeated last November’s Maintenance and Operation Budget Override request for the Tempe Union High School District, I still wouldn’t have enough money to buy my wife and daughter a ticket to the movies, popcorn and drinks.
Two Tempe candidates will hold a community forum Dec. 20 to discuss their concept of a swimming beach at Tempe Town Lake. Mayoral candidate Michael Monti and City Council hopeful Dick Foreman will discuss ideas for a sand barrier to create a separate body of water that's suitable for swimming. They announced the proposal earlier this month, saying they had few details but wanted to begin researching public support and technical issues. The event is scheduled from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Dec. 20 at the Tempe Historical Museum, 809 E. Southern Ave.
Meet the Tempe mayoral and city council candidates at the city chamber’s “Networking @ Noon” event Jan. 12.
Candidates for Tempe mayor and City Council are calling for a swimming beach with sand at Tempe Town Lake. Mayoral candidate Michael Monti and council hopeful Dick Foreman announced their proposal in a news release that said Valley residents should have access to a beach without heading to a lake or the ocean. They didn't provide details, but said they will outline the plan in a Tuesday news conference.
The field of candidates for Tempe's mayoral and City Council races grew Friday with a pair of candidates jumping in the race.
Watching Monday night's televised NFL game, Tempe resident Dick Foreman saw a familiar sight.
Tempe's spring election will include three candidates for mayor and five candidates vying for three City Council positions, the city said Thursday. Tempe has certified current Councilman Mark Mitchell, Michael Monti and Linda Spears as mayoral candidates. And the candidates for the council are Dick Foreman, Kolby Granville, Councilman Joel Navarro, Angie Taylor Thornton and Councilman Corey Woods.
Voters in Tempe, west Chandler and Ahwatukee Foothills who care about education have an opportunity on March 11 to maintain quality in their public high schools.
It’s safe to say Tempe restaurateur Michael Monti knows what it’s like when the kitchen gets hot.
Voters in the Kyrene Elementary, Tempe Elementary and Tempe Union school districts will decide in November whether all three should be combined into a single unified district.
Mr. Don Kennedy, your entire letter is not just inaccurate (“Operate within budget instead of asking for bond override,” AFN, Oct. 9), it’s very premise for opposing the request of the district doesn’t even exist. Tempe Union is not requesting a bond. There is no tax increase. There is no debt in this request. There are no additional dollars going in to the budget. I realize this makes this response brutally short and lacking great debate. None of what you said is true. So since we are supporting the very action you seem to call for, to endorse a CONTINUATION of the EXISTING spending authority WITHOUT a tax increase for a school district that has, by far, the LOWEST tax rates in Maricopa County, I would hope that the wonderful services provided by this district has now earned your vote.
With the upcoming Tempe City Council election I asked the five council hopefuls and two incumbents two questions about crime and policing costs.
Tempe voters will elect a new mayor Tuesday following a mudslinging, divisive battle that Michael Monti and Mark Mitchell have waged in their bids for office.
The Public Policy Committee met Friday afternoon to hear a brief discussion about the Maintenance and Operations Override, which voters will be asked to either approve or decline in the upcoming November election.
The first public forum to gauge support for a sand beach on Tempe Town Lake attracted fewer than 20 people, but the proponents said they’ll move forward after getting a warm reception.
Candidates for school boards in Tempe will meet for a forum 5:30 p.m. Monday in the Tempe City Council Chambers, 31 E. 5th St. The event, which will be broadcast on Tempe Channel 11, is hosted by Education First, a Tempe nonprofit committee working to promote voter awareness of local school board elections. Candidates from Tempe Union High School District and Tempe and Kyrene elementary districts have been invited.
Two Tempe City Council incumbents have been thrust into a runoff scenario against each other by a former state legislator and a first-time politician.
In Arizona's territorial days, water still flowed through the Salt River and sometimes was used by early Valley residents as a giant swimming pool.
For two hours Monday night, Tempe residents gathered in the City Council chambers to hear five council and three mayoral candidates make their case to voters, who will head to the polls on March 13 for the primary election and May 15 for the general election.
The Tempe Union High School District has yet another obstacle in getting financial help from citizens. Already weighing on the minds of school officials and parents were a faltering economy, a presidential election sure to draw people to the polls and a hangover from previous failure.
“Business owners or patrons who want to stop someone from inhaling vapors in prohibited settings can call the Tempe Police Department, which will enforce the ban.” Arizona Republic, “Tempe bans e-cigarette use in public,” Aug. 1.
Results from the Nov. 5 election show voters in support of both Kyrene School District (KSD) and Tempe Union High School District (TUHSD) Maintenance and Operations Overrides.
Is placing utility lobbyists on various city councils a good idea?