BAPCHULE – Women in the Gila River Indian Community prayed for an end to violence against indigenous people days before a new report found that Arizona has the third-highest number of missing and murdered indigenous women cases.
PHOENIX – Early returns in the race for Arizona’s open U.S. Senate seat showed a sliver of votes separating Republican Martha McSally and Democrat Kyrsten Sinema, after a campaign featuring millions of dollars in attack ads and verbal sparring over patriotism, voting records and alleged lies.
PHOENIX – Cronkite News reporters fan out across the state to share stories from Election Day. Find election results and voter experiences.
PHOENIX – Technology offers a new approach for research into Alzheimer’s and brain function. MindCrowd, a project from TGen, wants to screen a million people for memory and attention ability.
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.
PHOENIX – More than 23,000 people have signed an online petition calling for Yandy.com to stop selling more than 40 Native American costumes organizers say misrepresent and sexualize indigenous people. Protesters said the Phoenix-based company should show the same respect it offered when a social-media furor led it to pull a costume inspired by The Handmaid’s Tale.
PHOENIX – Arizona officials merged its system for mental health care and physical ailments under the state Medicaid program known as AHCCCS. The move on Oct. 1 is meant to increase efficiency and improve service to 1.5 million low-income residents.
‘Everyone’s got a story’: Portraits at André House show humanity, stories of people who are homeless
PHOENIX – Amateur photographer Samuel MacDonald shoots formal portraits at André House to show people that being homeless does not diminish their value. “You are someone who is beautiful,” MacDonald said.
TEMPE – ASU and Banner Health opened a research center to help detect, prevent and treat Alzheimer’s and other neurodegenerative diseases.
WASHINGTON - There were more laughs than tears for Arizona Sen. John McCain at the Washington National Cathedral, where his funeral service Saturday drew scores of political power players of the last four decades - but not the current president.
Hundreds of people paid their respects to Sen. John McCain, who died Saturday after a battle with brain cancer, at the Arizona Capitol rotunda.