By Kailey Broussard and Wissam Melhem | Friday, Nov. 29, 2019
WASHINGTON - Earlier sales and expanded online shopping options have cut into Black Friday's appeal, but they have yet to knock it from its position as the elbow-throwing, hectic start of the holiday shopping season for many. Call it Blackish Friday.
By Lindsay Walker | Monday, Nov. 25, 2019
WASHINGTON - The obesity rate among young Arizona children in the Women, Infants, and Children nutrition program declined from 2010 to 2016 after the program changed its rules to require healthier food, one of 41 states to see obesity rates fall, a new report says.
By Megan Boyanton | Thursday, Sept. 19, 2019
WASHINGTON - Officials at a forum on human trafficking said Arizona is "leading at the state level" on prevention, but warned that people need to remain vigilant to what one speaker called a trafficking "epidemic" in the state.
By Katherine Davis-Young | Wednesday, Aug. 21, 2019
Affordable housing is out of reach for many families in Phoenix, where median incomes are lower than the national average and rents are rising quickly.
By Katherine Davis-Young | Tuesday, Aug. 20, 2019
PHOENIX – Phoenix is booming, but much of the new housing is unaffordable to people who aren’t wealthy.
By Katherine Nowicki | Thursday, July 18, 2019
PHOENIX – Mark Bailey is a 21st century druid, a member of Arizona’s Grove of the Rising Phoenix. He doesn’t sacrifice animals or worship nature, and he has nuanced beliefs about an afterlife. Druids are steeped in more than two millennia of Indo-European history.
By Nicole Ludden | Wednesday, Jan. 23, 2019
TUCSON – No More Deaths has a long history of battling authorities over the aid the group provides for migrants along the border. Now that four more volunteers have been convicted, what’s next for the group?
By Katherine Nowicki | Friday, Oct. 26, 2018
Mark Manoil, who is running for Arizona State Treasurer, said structural programs in Arizona’s government are holding the state back from what we should be able to achieve.
By Daniel Perle | Friday, Oct. 5, 2018
WASHINGTON - More than 2,400 law professors, including at least 22 from Arizona, had signed on to an open letter of opposition to the possible confirmation of Supreme Court Brett Kavanaugh, saying they have concerns about his temperament and partisanship after his combative committee appearance last week.
By Stephanie Morse | Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2018
Voters and local media report technical problems with computers in Arizona’s largest county as polls opened across the state Tuesday in the primary election.
By Vivian Meza | Friday, July 20, 2018
PHOENIX – Mattel, like many companies adapting to a multicultural world, has been working to diversify the shape, races, ethnicities and occupation of Barbies.
By Tristan Ettleman | Thursday, April 26, 2018
Gene therapy, which modifies genes, is starting to get off the ground and its treatments can cure or mitigate otherwise untreatable diseases.