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A popular graphic making the rounds on the Internet shows Boston Marathon bombing terrorist brothers Tamerlan and Dzhokhar Tsarnaev with the caption: "Apparently Not Verizon Customers." It refers to news reports that under a secret court order in April, the National Security Agency was collecting the telephone records of tens of millions of American customers of Verizon. P.S. That revelation was quickly topped.
An Arizona man on trial for sending his 16-year-old nephew into a busy intersection last summer with a fake grenade launcher was convicted Monday of endangering the teen's life and carrying out a terrorism hoax.
Within the next five years, District 25 state Sen. Bob Worsley, R-Mesa, and his wife Christi hope to have Arizona’s first “world-class concert hall” adjacent to another city institution available for public use.
It started with a headline in the New York Times. Bob Barr, 88, picked up his newspaper to find an article about the closure of a fully-automated Japanese factory.
Dads may not get all the press and hoopla moms get, but they are equally worth celebrating. Arizona Science Center provides a way to do just that with “Dad-ology Day” on Sunday, June 16.
Finding air-conditioned summer entertainment can be tricky in the Valley of the Sun. It got a bit easier when Arizona’s newest cultural attraction — Butterfly Wonderland — opened last month in Scottsdale.
AMC Theatres has released plans to renovate the former 37,645 square-foot Harkins Theatres movie theater at Centerpoint on Mill Avenue in Downtown Tempe.
Mill Avenue in Downtown Tempe A 37,645-square foot space was leased out to AMC, and the business says it has plans to renovate the existing movie theater right off Mill Avenue and University Drive this fall.
AMC Theatres announced Friday morning the downtown Tempe area will soon get a new movie theater, dining options, offices and shopping.
MYRTLE BEACH, S.C. — Myrtle Beach, this year celebrating the 75th anniversary of its incorporation, is the heart of South Carolina's $16.5 billion tourism industry. Myrtle Beach is in the center of a 60-mile (100-kilometer) reach of beaches that attracts more than 14 million visitors a year to dozens of golf courses, hundreds of restaurants and tens of thousands of hotel, motel and other rental units. There's shopping at hundreds of stores and nine live entertainment theaters with almost 12,000 seats. But there's a lot to do for free. Here are five suggestions:
The Phoenix Symphony accompanies the Tony Award-winning star of “Rent,” “Wicked” and the TV show "Glee" as she performs a variety of music including musical theater tunes, pop songs and music from her album “Live: Barefoot at the Symphony.”
It's time Hollywood (and theaters) started focusing on improving their technology and presentation instead of spending their time trying to pull a "pinhead" trick on moviegoers.
Shaping Sound Dance Company performs at its First National Tour Launch at the El Portal Theater on May 19, 2013 in North Hollywood, California.
ORLANDO, Fla. — If there's ever been a summer to visit a theme park — or two, or three — this is it.
Opening in Mesa this weekend is a new film that depicts the true story of a little-known hero of the early West.
Matisyahu performs at The Center Stage Theater on Monday, Dec. 10, 2012, in Atlanta. (Photo by Robb Cohen/RobbsPhotos/Invision/AP)
Dinner and a movie could do more than expand your waistline and entertain your brain in the case of Audubon Arizona’s Nature Film Festival.
Greta Gerwig is one of those actresses you just want to have brunch with someday. Watching her in the irresistible new film “Frances Ha” (which she co-wrote with director Noah Baumbach), you get the sense that she’s one of those down-to-earth stars, like Jennifer Lawrence and Lena Dunham, that aren’t afraid to be a bit goofy and can spin even the most mundane topic into something worth laughing about.
iTheatre Collaborative stages this humorous tale about former prison mates who are trying to improve their lives while learning that “crime doesn’t pay, at least not very well.”
The message behind most romantic comedies is the simple-minded sentiment that love is all you need. So when Danish filmmaker Susanne Bier takes that title for a departure from somber drama to romance, you might expect her to deliver it with some serious irony.
“It was a dark and stormy night.”
Using their talents for hilarious, family-friendly improvisational comedy, Jef and Shurlin Rawls of Mesa hope to lift spirits while lightening the load for a family in their neighborhood with an event they are calling a “FUN-draiser.”
Even with a healthy appreciation for the arts and a career that puts me in close proximity to them — not to mention a cousin who’s an accomplished professional ballerina — I can’t say I clamor for a night at the ballet.
Among the not-so-favorite memories from high school, standing in front of the class to deliver a presentation ranks right up there. Remember, the clammy palms, racing heart, dry throat and jumbled nerves?
Preparing for a debut of his short film on Tuesday for friends, family and a panel of local cinematographers, Mountain Pointe High School senior Vincent Cota was putting the finishing touches on the piece after school this week.