Displaying results 1 - 25 of 22 for questionable law enforcement leadership conduct. Subscribe to this search
Good and honest law enforcement is the cornerstone of a nation of laws. Unfortunately Arizona has serious problems in that regard when it comes to its elected and appointed law enforcement leadership.
Phoenix Mayor Phil Gordon has empowered a panel of former federal, state and county law officials to craft a new policy for the Phoenix Police Department that would allow officers to apprehend illegal immigrants and notify federal immigration officials.
Bill Richardson, guest commentary
WASHINGTON — Mounting scandals at the Internal Revenue Service are jeopardizing critical funding for the agency as it gears up to play a big role in President Barack Obama's health care law.
In May 2008, Tucson police estimated 60 percent of the illegal drugs that enter the United States come through Arizona, the Arizona Daily Star reported.
Short takes from the Tribune Editorial Board ...
If you’re a commuter who endured one of the four recent massive traffic back-ups on Valley freeways thanks to serious accidents involving big rig trucks, no doubt you spoke words you’d never say in front of your kids.
There are big problems in the Arizona Department of Public Safety, the state agency that, according to its mission statement, is supposed “to protect human life by enforcing state laws, deterring criminal activity and ensuring public safety.”
May 27, 2004
The state's top prosecutor asked a judge on Wednesday to force three members of the Independent Redistricting Commission to talk with his investigators about whether the conspired to award a contract.
March 14, 2005
Republican lawmakers are trying to rein in the state’s environmental protection agency at the urging of gravel miners and dairy farmers upset by stricter regulation from Gov. Janet Napolitano’s administration.
WASHINGTON - The White House staff began going back through records and telephone logs Wednesday in search of any information relevant to the criminal investigation into public disclosure of a CIA undercover officer's identity, President Bush's spokesman said.
At first, police polygraph examiner L.R. Disser detected what he termed “confusion” when he asked job applicant Helen Gandara-Zavala if she had ever used cocaine.
At first, police polygraph examiner L.R. Disser detected what he termed "confusion" when he asked job applicant Helen Gandara-Zavala if she had ever used cocaine.
LOS ANGELES - Studio bosses Brad Grey and Ron Meyer have scaled Hollywood's ruthless ranks to become two of the most powerful men in the entertainment industry.
Editor's Note: These letters to the editor have been sorted by topic by the Tribune editorial staff in an effort to allow readers to read varied opinions on the issues, candidates, and other circumstances surrounding the 2012 general election. These submissions are the opinions of the author, not the Tribune, and have not been edited for grammar or content.
Mr. Speaker, Vice President Cheney, members of Congress, distinguished guests and fellow citizens: