By Sam Ficarro | Friday, April 12, 2019
SCOTTSDALE – After nearly 40 years in business, Don & Charlie’s closed its doors Wednesday night leaving behind a full legacy.
By Jordan Evans | Wednesday, April 10, 2019
PHOENIX – Winds will remain gusty across Arizona, with temperatures staying on the low side.
By Jake Goodrick | Wednesday, April 10, 2019
PHOENIX – The Suns regressed this season but hold out hope that they can win with their young core.
By Jordan Evans | Thursday, April 4, 2019
PHOENIX – Arizona’s wet winter was fueled by a climatological pattern known as El Niño, and forecasters say the pattern is expected to last through the summer. But that doesn’t necessarily mean a wetter monsoon.
By Jordan Evans | Wednesday, April 3, 2019
PHOENIX – Some passing clouds and breezes are expected across the state. A big high pressure ridge could bring the first 90s of the year to metro Phoenix.
By Jordan Evans | Monday, March 25, 2019
PHOENIX – A big ridge of high pressure will bring the warmest weather of 2019 so far to the state.
By Andrew Wei | Monday, March 25, 2019
PHOENIX – Growth in the Southwest brings jobs and city plans for recreational development to Arizona, but also clogs roads and leads to rent hikes.
By Carissa Wigginton | Friday, March 22, 2019
PHOENIX – Arizona’s wildflowers are covering the desert, creating an exceptional and unprecedented bloom this spring. Record rainfall combined with lower temperatures are behind this colorful flower display.
By Jordan Evans | Wednesday, March 20, 2019
PHOENIX – A cold front will knock Thursday’s temperatures down and bring rain and snow to the high country.
By Jake Goodrick | Tuesday, March 19, 2019
DAYTON, Ohio – Bobby Hurley and Chris Mullin once squared off in a Dream Team competition. Now they meet in the NCAA Tournament
By Luke Runyon | Tuesday, March 19, 2019
GREELEY, Colo. – High snowpack in the southern Rocky Mountains this winter will likely stave off a shortage declaration in the Colorado River watershed in 2020, relieving pressure on water managers attempting to navigate future scarcity.
By Lurissa Carbajal | Friday, March 15, 2019
SUPERSTITION MOUNTAINS – For 30 years, cattle rancher Chuck Backus used traditional methods to raise his herd in the shadow of the Superstition Mountains. Then, the former scientist turned to gene selection, artificial insemination and humane treatment to breed tastier beef for the multi-billion cattle industry.