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Mesa Police Department Chief Frank Milstead will leave his post to serve as the leader of the state’s Department of Public Safety.
PHOENIX (AP) — A Phoenix Fire Department dispatcher driving home from work was critically injured early Tuesday when her vehicle collided with an SUV going the wrong way on a freeway after evading an attempt by authorities to stop it, officials said.
PHOENIX (AP) — Federal authorities say an immigrant was out on bond and awaiting deportation hearings when he killed a Phoenix-area convenience store clerk over a pack of cigarettes.
Mesa Police Department is searching for a 30-year-old woman who was reported missing early Saturday morning.
Whether one is heading to the big game or just about town this week and especially next weekend, there are a few of watchwords to remember, according to Valley public safety and transportation officials: Plan ahead and leave early — well before the scheduled 4:30 p.m. kickoff.
Arizona State University police officer Stewart Ferrin was supposed to be fired this week. The ASU police chief has placed him back on indefinite administrative leave pending further review.
PHOENIX (AP) â A surveillance video that captured the killing of a Phoenix-area convenience store clerk shows the suspect calmly walking behind the counter after pulling the trigger, stepping over the fallen victim and grabbing several packs of Marlboros before slowly exiting.
MESA, AZ - A QuikTrip store clerk has died after being shot in Mesa early Thursday morning.
Spectators, participants and groups gathered on Monday to celebrate the ideals of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. at Mesa’s annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Parade — an event that has undergone much change in recent years.
MESA, Ariz. (AP) — An Arizona State University student is dead after she fell while rappelling from a cliff in the Tonto National Forest.
Thanks for publishing the outstanding letter from Mike Ross: “War on Drugs.”
Mesa police need help identifying two males involved in numerous residential burglaries last month.
On New Year’s Eve I got my monthly update email from a Tempe councilmember.
Mesa resident Michael Pickens saw a driver driving erratically in his neighborhood near the 6900 block of E. Pueblo Ave. this morning and called 911.
Every day, nearly 800,000 police officers around the country get up, put on a uniform, and go to work. But their work is different. Their work is life and death. On average, between 105 and 203 officers die in the line of duty annually, 50,000 officers are assaulted in the line of duty, 14,000 officers are injured in the line of duty, and more than 300 officers commit suicide. In 2014 six Arizona officers lost their lives while on duty. Dozens more were shot at. Every day, they put their lives on the line so that we can safely go to work and to school and to the store. On behalf of the businesses in the East Valley, we want to say “thank you.”
I find it ironic that the Los Angeles Police Department is extolled as a national model of “race relations” in our liberal news and TV media. That is certainly not how LA’s majority population regard their police force. They have seen the LAPD abrogate their police cruiser motto of “To Protect and Serve” time and time again since the race riots from the 1960s to today. Local TV coverage on the ground and from helicopters during these riots show a motto of “run, don’t walk” away from any confrontation with these rioters, looters and arsonists. The orders to observe but not confront had come down from LA’s liberal mayors and police chiefs to the rank-and-file. Consequently, Los Angeles doesn’t have a law enforcement department, it has an “acquiescence” department. To the vast majority of American citizens, they don’t want their law enforcement department to win accolades for what laws they are not enforcing or over-looking for reasons of “political correctness.” They look to their police men and women for adhering to the oath of law enforcement that they took when their badges were pinned on.
Four days after Christmas, a Tempe family lost its teenage daughter.
This last year was a busy one indeed for Mesa. With an estimated population reaching nearly half a million, leaders have taken steps to ensure Mesa will continue to grow as a force to be reckoned with, not only in the Valley, but in the state and beyond. Several major economic expansions as well as renewed efforts to revitalize aging areas and move the entire city into the future have brought sizeable changes to the landscape and economic playing field of the East Valley’s largest city.
PHOENIX -- Jan Brewer is not sorry for signing bills authorizing tax cuts that will reduce state revenues by hundreds of millions of dollars over the next few years.