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Arizona's economy won't recover until more people move here, but more people won't move here until the unemployment rate drops.
PHOENIX — A federal appeals court on Tuesday ruled Arizona cannot enforce yet another provision of its controversial 2010 law aimed at illegal immigration.
Forget the recession. And never mind SB 1070.
Arizona voters are legally entitled to make bail off limits to some people who are not in this country legally, a federal appeals court ruled Tuesday.
Contending one and maybe two congressional races were stolen from them, Republican legislators have approved a measure to finesse election laws to keep out the Libertarians who they say are taking votes from their candidates.
Three years ago, in the wake of a new Arizona law aimed at those in the country illegally, tens of thousands converged on the Capitol with a message: Today we march, tomorrow we vote.
Gov. Jan Brewer said Tuesday that Arizona's precedent-setting 2010 law aimed at illegal immigration helped pave the way for the kind of legislation now being considered in Congress.
Opponents of Arizona's landmark immigration law took note of the measure's third anniversary Tuesday by urging lawmakers to repeal the legislation that sparked a national debate over border security and immigrants' rights.
The state's senior U.S. senator said Thursday that eventual approval of a comprehensive immigration plan with Republican votes will enable the GOP to once again compete for Latino votes in Arizona.
An attorney for Gov. Jan Brewer told federal appellate judges Tuesday they should let Arizona enforce its laws against harboring illegal immigrants because there's no evidence anyone is in danger of actually being prosecuted.
Gov. Jan Brewer is making a bid this week to salvage part of what's left of the law she signed in 2010 aimed at illegal immigration.
Last week's release of illegal immigrants into Arizona is political "payback'' by the Obama administration, Gov. Jan Brewer charged Monday.
A part of Arizona’s 2010 immigration law aimed at day laborers and those who hire them is unconstitutional and unenforceable, a federal appeals court ruled Monday.
Gov. Jan Brewer -- or at least her attorneys -- will get a chance to argue that Arizona should be allowed to enforce a law aimed at those who harbor illegal immigrants.
Saying it harms international relations, the Mexican government wants a U.S. federal court to keep in place an injunction that bars Arizona from punishing those who harbor illegal immigrants.
FILE - In this June 25, 2012 file photo, Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer pauses during a news conference as she reacts after the United States Supreme Court decision regarding Arizona's controversial immigration law, SB1070, after the ruling comes down in Phoenix. It's almost a case of starting over for Gov. Jan Brewer as she weighs whether to ask legislators to provide government-paid health coverage to hundreds of thousands of additional low-income Arizonans. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin, File)
Folks, to be honest, I didn’t give a rat’s patootie about the presidential election. In my book, it was a choice between “tweedle-dumb and tweedle-dumber.” On one hand we have a Socialist Wanna-Be, Barack Hussein Obama, and on the other hand a super-wealthy, out-of- touch, silver-spoon guy who took every draft deferment in the book to get out of serving his country. I could care less if it was legally legal or not. In my book, having someone carry “your” gun in time of war is morally wrong.
Arizona goes back to court this coming week over SB 1070, this time to defend a provision aimed at day laborers.
Gov. Jan Brewer is opening up a new front in her legal battle over the state’s 2010 immigration law.
Losing any local county Sheriff would be significant to regional law enforcement and would shake up the political landscape, since Arizona Sheriffs are usually the heavyweight in their respective county. The death of Cochise County Sheriff Larry Dever is far more significant, since he was a leader among elected Sheriffs and clearly helped shape a more reasonable conversation on border security.
“Naturally it was a terrorist attack in Libya. I don’t think it was a coincidence that it happened on 9/11. Who else would show up at a demonstration with rocket-propelled grenades or assault rifles besides terrorists or our own tea party?”
A federal appeals court Tuesday spurned a request by civil rights groups for a new injunction to once again block Arizona's 2010 immigration law.
There have been quite a few scandals coming from the Phoenix Police Department in the past few years but the new chief of police, Daniel Garcia, is doing all he can to give the department a positive image.
Critics of the most contentious provision of Arizona's immigrant law are again protesting.
The “papers please’’ provision of Arizona’s SB 1070 is now in effect.