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A Gilbert woman who once ran a charity organization has been indicted on charges of bank fraud, wire fraud, aggravated identity theft and money laundering.
Steven M. Wright, Director
When the name “Falcon Field Airport” is mentioned, the next thing people often ask is, “Isn’t that place getting shut down?” Nothing could be further from the truth.
Every time I hear Arizona State Treasurer and gubernatorial candidate Doug Ducey boast of his business background I start having flashbacks of wealthy businessman and ex-governor Fife Symington. Symington who had the cash to buy the election and failed to understand that while government can learn from business, it’s not a private sector enterprise.
Beginning today, pawnbrokers can charge higher interest, bigger prizes will be available at some bars and restaurants, and some cough medicines will be off-limits to minors. State health officials will be able to inspect abortion clinics without first getting a warrant.
Wil Cardon's siblings are taking him to court, accusing him of misspending the family's trust funds, at least in part on his political ambitions.
The jobs may not be returning very fast, but a new report Monday shows the Arizonans who are employed are loosening up on their wallets.
Locally centered spending has surged over the past few years due in part to organizations that promote local economies.
>> This information is provided in community partnership with Harkins Theatres. For showtimes, theater locations and tickets, go to HarkinsTheatres.com.
Is there any subject Linda Turley-Hansen is not upside-down on? She proves it once again with her most recent post about ex-President Reagan.
For the first time in more than three decades, Arizona voters are not going to get a chance to make their own laws.
EVT’s article concerning the East Valley luncheon with Representatives Matt Salmon and Kyrsten Sinema highlights the East Valley’s business as usual approach to our congressional reps. All they offer is empty platitudes and sound bites, yet we let them get away with it, re-electing the same people year after year.
This photo provided by the New-York Historical Society shows the 1820 “Candlewick” bedcover, quilted in exquisite detail in a white pearl and floral design on natural linen by Thankful Williams, of Mystic, Connecticut, on loan from the Connecticut Historical Society. It was made from a bale of cotton presented to her ship captain husband by a Charleston family grateful to him for safely delivering their baby aboard his ship. After leaving New York, the “Homefront and Battlefield” will be on view at the Shelburne Museum in Shelburne, Vermont, from September 20, 2014 to January 1. (AP Photo/New-York Historical Society, Gavin Ashworth)
This photo provided by the New-York Historical Society shows a quilt titled "Quilt, Pieced and Tied," ca. 1860, hand spun and woven linen and wool, twill weaves, pieced and tied, made by two enslaved women, Martha and/or Sarah, in Stony Point, Sullivan County, Tenn., on loan from the Historic Crab Orchard Museum, Virginia. A hard-hitting exhibit of quilts, clothing, uniforms and other Civil War era textiles, brings new life and depth to a complicated and heart-wrenching time, in “Homefront and Battlefield: Quilts and Context in the Civil War,” a traveling show on view in New York through August 24, 2014. (AP Photo/New-York Historical Society)
Crony capitalism occurs when government and the private sector scratch each other’s back. But that isn’t capitalism at all — rather its opposite.
A woman accused of killing her husband with a hammer has been sentenced to natural life in prison.
A judge is expected to formally impose a life sentence on an Arizona woman convicted of fatally beating her husband with a hammer.
A jury on Wednesday spared the life of an Arizona woman convicted of beating her husband to death with a hammer, sentencing her to life in prison instead of the death penalty.
Jurors who convicted a Gilbert woman of fatally beating her husband with a hammer are scheduled to resume deliberations this afternoon over whether she should spend the rest of her life in prison or be sentenced to death.
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Individuals who borrow money from pawnbrokers may soon have to pay higher interest.
SAO PAULO — Although expectations are high for Brazil's football team at the World Cup, it's already clear the country didn't do a very good job preparing for the tournament.
Jurors who convicted an Arizona woman of fatally beating her husband with a hammer are scheduled to resume their deliberations Thursday over whether she warrants the death penalty.
A Gilbert woman was convicted of first-degree Tuesday for bludgeoning her husband to death with a hammer in what prosecutors said was a failed bid to collect on a life insurance policy to repay about $300,000 in loans from her boyfriend.
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