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Sunday, March 9
We've now seen 67 days without measurable rain in the Valley. This prolonged winter dry streak has led to worsening drought conditions statewide.
Saying the legislation would be “unbelievably damaging” to the state, the head of a major economic development group is urging Gov. Jan Brewer to veto legislation expanding the ability of businesses to use their religion to deny services.
The Town of Queen Creek was once considered the far reaching outskirts of Phoenix, but this small town oasis – now a thriving east valley community – embraces its farming heritage while carefully watching over its growth and development. Business and town leaders seek to preserve the Town’s family-friendly, small-town spirit while providing economic opportunities and a high quality of life for residents.
Under new management and a new name the Wild Horse Pass Motorsports Park is open for business and getting ready to host its first national event.
Veteran film and television actor Michael Dante will sign copies of his new book, discuss his canon of more than 100 film and television roles, and help preserve the Old West as this year’s headliner for Superstition Mountain Days.
The City of Mesa will host two public meetings to collect input on an environmental component of the light rail extension as part of a process to procure a grant from the EPA.
Valley country-rock musician Ryan Sims is the kind of guy who keeps his friends close and his former band mates closer.
There are legendary musicians, and then there’s Steve Gadd.
A band consisting of members dotting the Valley will be one group participating in the United Food Bank’s Day of Service on Jan. 4.
It's been three years since southeast Valley Eagle Scout Spencer Zimmerman, then 13, took his friend Dayton Hayward, also 13, on the ride of his life. But this inspiring story of selflessness is worth retelling, especially during the holiday season.
When he was a young boy, Mesa Mayor and native Scott Smith remembers what it was like being a child growing up in the fun-filled environment of downtown Mesa. He now looks to the future as he and the city plan for the new urban environment he knows downtown Mesa can eventually become.
Valley Metro will hold a collection drive at Tempe Marketplace on Sunday to support teens who need basic supplies.
Trains and holiday traditions go together for several in the East Valley and across the Phoenix metro area.
It’s the heart of a budding ecosystem of innovation, air travel, higher education and well-paying jobs.
The gravy train is back on the tracks, the economic engine a runnin,’ and the demise of our Sonoran desert being outdone by the good weather in the “Valley on the run,” Phoenix metro.
A series of blood drives at locations in Mesa, Gilbert, Chandler and Tempe are scheduled beginning Nov. 1, with a particular need to collect O-negative blood.
Every year from the end of World War II through the 1990s, the typical American drove more miles each year than the year before. But for the first time in two generations there has been a significant shift in how many miles we are driving each year.
Phoenix transit officials say light rail trains are moving again after a power outage affected the entire line Thursday.
Ever wish you could peek in on some of the Valley’s wealthiest, walled-in enclaves? Or maybe you want to get far away from it all, out where the rock spire Weaver’s Needle only remotely resembles a tall city building.
From escaping abusive parents to not knowing when their next meal will be, many children are in need of support. The Phoenix-based Tumbleweed Center for Youth Development has combined resources with Valley Metro, providing support 24 hours a day for children 17 and younger through the national outreach program called “Safe Place.”
Although it is still September, Halloween enthusiasts are already gearing up for this year’s festivities. Thankfully there is the second annual Keen Halloween Sept. 28 and 29 at Metro Center Mall in Phoenix.
More than a dozen school bus routes in Tempe were delayed on Tuesday morning after buses were broken into overnight.
Three male high school students were hospitalized Tuesday morning after taking cold medicine while at school.
It's a hot day in the Valley of the Sun.