By Erica Block | Thursday, Sept. 12, 2019
FLAGSTAFF – Men and women at Northern Arizona University compete on equal footing in collegiate logging sports, where technique, accuracy and finesse matter more than size and strength.
By Casey Kuhn | Wednesday, Sept. 11, 2019
PHOENIX – We talk to three Arizona millennials working to ensure the state’s farms and ranches are sustainable and profitable.
By Sebastian Emanuel | Thursday, Aug. 1, 2019
GLENDALE – Former Sun Devils Zane Gonzalez, D.J. Foster look to build upon a new regime with Cardinals
By Claire Caulfield | Thursday, April 25, 2019
PHOENIX – The Arizona Senate voted 18-12 against making lemonade the official drink of the state of Arizona. Some lawmakers voted no because they said there are more important bills to decide.
By Jacob Lev | Tuesday, April 16, 2019
PHOENIX – In this podcast, Jacob Lev shadows several members of the Cronkite News sports bureau to see what their jobs entail.
By Garrett Otto | Friday, March 29, 2019
PHOENIX – In this podcast, Garrett Otto talks with some of Phoenix Rising's proudest and loudest fans as they prepare for the 2019 season.
By Kelsey Mo | Tuesday, March 26, 2019
PHOENIX – Senate Government Committee voted 6-1 to advance a bill that would make lemonade Arizona’s state drink.
By Garrett Otto | Friday, March 15, 2019
PHOENIX – In this podcast, Garrett Otto visited Sloan Park in Mesa to find out what makes the Cubs' spring training home so special.
By Garrett Otto | Friday, March 1, 2019
PHOENIX – In this podcast, we examine the loss of funding for inner-city high school athletic programs and the impact it has on its athletes.
By Joshua Shure | Tuesday, Feb. 26, 2019
PHOENIX – The Arizona Senate Appropriations Committee voted in favor of sports betting bill SB1163.
By Kelsey Mo | Tuesday, Feb. 19, 2019
PHOENIX – Senate Bill 1046 would prevent voters who receive their early ballots in the mail from dropping them off on Election Day. Advocates say it would simplify elections and opponents say it would hamper voter rights.
By Vandana Ravikumar | Wednesday, Jan. 2, 2019
WASHINGTON - The number of Mexican-born immigrants in the United States dropped by about 300,000 people between 2016 and 2017, according to Census Bureau data, part of a years-long shift that experts say is likely driven by changes on both sides of the border.