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Still racking your brain for gifts? Forgo another trip to the mall or evening spent scouring Amazon.com, and look to one of these local experiences instead. They’ll leave less mess under the tree and a memory that will last a lot longer than that “Guardians of the Galaxy” Blu-Ray sitting in your cart.
With the recent release of “The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 1,” interest in target archery has soared, especially among young people.
Experience the epicurean excellence of the Arizona Culinary Institute at a Holiday Open House on Saturday.
>> This information is provided in community partnership with Harkins Theatres. For showtimes, theater locations and tickets, go to HarkinsTheatres.com.
My Pink Adventure Tours Grand Canyon adventure began bright and early in Tempe where my companion and I were picked up at a nearby hotel by a Pink Jeep tour bus. We were greeted by Mike Sheets, our happy and comical tour guide for the day. Provided in the comfy tour bus were snacks and water to keep us satisfied throughout the grand adventure. As Mike welcomed us and shared a little about the tour, we were off to pick up additional adventurers at other nearby hotels in the area.
Bob Newhart was nearly 30, still living with his parents in Chicago and working as an accountant, when he struck comic gold in 1960 with his first comedy album, “The Button-Down Mind of Bob Newhart.”
Centuries ago, those who suffered mental illness were often committed to “madhouses.” These so-called treatment centers were about as brutal, barbaric and inhumane inventions as could be humanly conceived. Patients were subjected to various shock therapies, exorcisms, bloodlettings, ice baths, and gyration wheels. When not directly enduring these interventions, patients were generally kept in dark dungeons, chained to walls or the floor.
An Arizona woman accused of trying to kill her husband by injecting fecal matter into his IV line was sentenced to jail time and supervised probation Tuesday.
As far debuts go the Desert Vista boys basketball team and first-year coach Tony Darden set the standard pretty high.
“Magical, hilarious, and heart-warming” are three words ensemble cast member, Marie Lemon, used to describe "Elf the Musical," a traveling Broadway production presented by WestCoast Entertainment, on stage Dec. 2-3 at Mesa Arts Center.
“Let me tell you something, my friend. Hope is a dangerous thing. Hope can drive a man insane.” So said Red Redding to Andy Dufresne in that masterpiece, “The Shawshank Redemption.” If you have never seen the film, that is your immeasurable loss.
While we have been honored to be the custodians of the Monti’s site, it is fair to say that running a 23,000-square-foot restaurant in a historic building has been an acute business challenge, more akin to an episode of “The Apprentice.”
British actor Cary Elwes has starred in dozens of films in a career spanning parts of five decades, ranging from prestige films like “Glory” to comedies like “Robin Hood: Men in Tights” to “Saw.” The one film that has always stuck with him though is the 1987 film “The Princess Bride,” which also stars Billy Crystal, Robin Wright, Andre the Giant, Wallace Shawn, Carol Kane, Christopher Guest, Chris Sarandon and Mandy Patinkin.
Very soon, an 18-acre expanse around Mesa’s City Plaza building will be transformed into an “urban plaza,” a “town square with a twist.” Mesa’s new “City Center” is expected to tie the area together, drawing traffic into the areas around the Mesa Arts Center and surrounding attractions.
TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) — The 133 ballots at the heart of a federal lawsuit in southern Arizona over election results in the hotly contested 2nd Congressional District will not be counted after all.
U.S. District Judge Cindy Jorgenson denied a request Thursday by U.S. Rep. Ron Barber and three voters to halt the official election results certification until the ballots of 133 lawful voters are counted. The official statewide election canvass is scheduled for Monday morning.
In her decision, Jorgenson said the court was not unsympathetic to voters whose ballots may have been improperly rejected. But Barber's campaign failed to prove that the discounted votes would undermine the integrity of the Nov. 4 election, Jorgenson wrote. She said the campaign's allegation that not issuing a restraining order would lead to "irreparable harm" was speculative.
"Even if all 133 votes are counted, it is undisputed that Martha McSally wins the election because she leads by a margin of 161 votes at this time," Jorgenson wrote.
Barber's campaign expressed disappointment Thursday.
"While we are disappointed in the court's decision, we remain committed to ensuring that Southern Arizonans are able to trust the integrity of this election, and we thank the voters who not only took the time to vote in this election, but who came forward to ask that their voices be heard," Barber campaign manager Kyle Quinn-Quesada said in a statement.
Quinn-Quesada did not say if the campaign planned to appeal but that they were looking forward to the recount.
The 133 ballots had been disqualified for a variety of reasons, but Barber attorney Kevin Hamilton argued that voters had done everything they were supposed to do to cast them. In many cases, he said, poll workers gave incorrect information about voting locations.
The race for the Tucson-area district between Barber, the incumbent, and Martha McSally, his Republican opponent for the second time in two years, came down to 161 votes in McSally's favor.
McSally has claimed victory and attended freshman orientation in Washington. Barber has challenged election results vigorously, first asking the boards of supervisors for Pima and Cochise counties to hold off on approving election results, a necessary step before they're approved at a state level. Both boards declined to do so.
McSally attorney Eric Spencer said it was unfair to voters who correctly cast their ballot to delay certification.
Secretary of State Ken Bennett, a defendant in the suit, said granting the restraining order could set precedent in other counties where ballots were disqualified. In Maricopa County, that would be up to 700 ballots, he said.
Jorgenson agreed with that sentiment, saying the hardship to the secretary of state and voters in the 2nd Congressional District outweighed the hardship to Barber's campaign.
The holiday season is my favorite time of year. As a mother, it’s even more special to see the sparkle and joy of this festive season through the eyes of my precious twin daughters.
PHOENIX -- Thousands of Arizona "dreamers'' could be driving here legally within days.
The Jewish tradition requires justice — in Hebrew, “tzedek.” This goes beyond criminal justice. Indeed, we seek justice in all cases, between all creatures. A just world is a world in balance, a world without want. We seek to bring balance to the world through the performance of mitzvot, religious and ethical actions that nudge the world just a bit further from pain and a bit closer to bounty.
This cookie was all about packing an outrageous number of peanuts into one small, but so-very-delicious package. Inspired by the NutRageous bar, these drop cookies combine peanut butter, whole peanuts, chocolate and caramel into salty-sweet morsels you will find dangerously addictive.
They are everywhere. They are some who watched the Towers fall and chose to hold forgiveness in their hearts. They are those whose dreams died that day, but knew to keep living in gratitude.
CHANDLER – The developments could have been toxic or started the tearing down of the defending state champion.
Christian Kirk scored touchdowns on both sides of the ball as he led Saguaro to a 49-21 rout over Queen Creek in the D-III semifinals Friday night at Arcadia High School.