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After months of road construction and utility work, the intersection at Alma School and Ray roads in Chandler will be finished, allowing business to return to normal.
Chandler is trying to help fledgling high-tech entrepreneurs form viable businesses in the Valley with a series of classes at its business accelerator.
Chandler is warning people not to show up for a job fair Thursday due to an erroneous online television report that it was occurring on that day.
An injured 56-year-old Chandler city worker who will be missing at least eight weeks of work has a message to those thinking about riding the mechanical bull at the annual Ostrich Festival: "Be careful and ride at your own risk."
East Valley cities are on par with participation rates throughout the country as cities, towns and census workers urge residents to mail in their 2010 U.S. Census forms by Friday.
A major new office park on Chandler's Price Road technology corridor, eventually expected to house businesses employing up to 9,000 people and a planned University of Arizona campus, goes before the City Council Monday.
Chandler has pledged $400,000 to Gangplank, a technology-oriented nonprofit, to help redevelop a historic downtown building, the first such project to fall under new guidelines aimed at transforming the downtown into a thriving community core.
Chandler's new illegal immigration enforcement policy could be in place in about 60 days, after the City Council last week repealed the old policy, adopted 11 years ago in the wake of a controversial police sweep called the "Chandler Roundup."
Gilbert resident Todd Sparks will receive a $50,000 settlement from Chandler about two years after he was injured when an on-duty police officer slammed a pickup truck into the back of Sparks' car.
The Chandler Chamber of Commerce is hoping for a more robust role in city government and a reorganization of some city staff to focus on the needs of local businesses, according to a policy statement the group released last week.
If it appears that someone else's child is being abused or harmed, an observer shouldn't hesitate to get involved for the sake of the child. That's the message being developed by Childhelp, an international, Scottsdale-based nonprofit dedicated to child welfare. The campaign began when Chandler officials approached the group for help after a recent spate of severe domestic violence attacks on children in the city.
Chandler City Manager Mark Pentz, who previously revealed plans to retire next spring, says he will stay on until June at the request of Mayor Boyd Dunn to help steer the city through a difficult budget process.
Chandler's multimillion-dollar biotechnology business "incubator," now under construction, could begin spinning off businesses and creating new jobs within two years of its planned spring opening, city officials say.
Chandler City Manager Mark Pentz has notified the City Council that he plans to retire next spring.
Chandler's free Hispanic Heritage Celebration, featuring music and other performances, is scheduled for Sept. 19 in Dr. A.J. Chandler Park downtown.
Flyers distributed Wednesday during a local labor union's protest allege the Chandler Center for the Arts is guilty of the "desecration of the American way of life" and depict a large rat devouring an American flag.
A 150-foot crane sprouted above downtown Chandler this week to help complete the new $76 million City Hall.
Keith Benjamin, president of a Chandler police union that is at odds with city management over a proposed wage freeze, said his upcoming meeting with City Manager Mark Pentz does not mean the union's position could change.
Negotiations between the Chandler Lieutenants and Sergeants Association police union and City Manager Mark Pentz over a proposed wage freeze will continue through next week.
Thursday’s illegal immigration sweep by the Maricopa County Sheriff’s Office set off alarm bells in Chandler and caused confusion among some city leaders who were unsure of the operation’s intent.
Chandler police officers and nearly 700 other employees would take a small pay cut under a new labor agreement the City Council was expected to approve Thursday night.
Glyn Soehner, the former Chandler benefits administrator who claims he was fired in retaliation for going over the head of a boss in his pursuit of cost-cutting, has reached a settlement with the city.
Most Chandler residents are happy with the city's direction, but issues such as downtown safety, bus service and unkempt lots remain sore points, according to a recent $25,000 survey commissioned by city officials.
Chandler plans to bring in a mediator to help resolve a deadlock in labor negotiations between the city's management and three employees' unions over plans to scale back merit pay.