By Bret Jaspers | Aug. 2, 2019
PHOENIX – The Arizona Corporation Commission is considering several proposals that would change energy regulation in the state, including how much power comes from renewables.
By Brady Vernon | July 31, 2019
PHOENIX – As trade deadline clock ticks, Diamondbacks trade Zack Greinke, acquire Mike Leake.
By Luke Runyon and Bret Jaspers | July 26, 2019
GREELEY, Colo. – A temporary fix to the Colorado River's scarcity problem has turned attention to how to manage the water supply for 40 million people across the Southwest.
By Bret Jaspers | July 11, 2019
PHOENIX – Governors of 23 states and Puerto Rico this week urged the Trump administration to adopt a stronger emissions standard for vehicles. Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey was not one of those governors.
By Luke Runyon | July 9, 2019
MONTROSE, Colo. – The Colorado River has been dammed and diverted for massive cities and large-scale farming, which has led to all kinds of unintended consequences.
By Brady Vernon | July 9, 2019
PHOENIX – Luke Bell, the Diamondbacks’ 34th round draft pick, continues a baseball-led family legacy
By Luke Runyon | June 20, 2019
FORT COLLINS, Colo. – Rivers and small streams across the U.S. are declining from groundwater pumping according to new research.
By Andre Simms | June 4, 2019
Peter Jok of the Northern Arizona Suns hopes to make impact in South Sudan
By Melissa Robbins | June 3, 2019
PHOENIX – The U.S. Drought Monitor has declared the 48 contiguous states free of extreme or severe drought for the first time in almost two decades.
By Luke Runyon | May 22, 2019
LAGUNA GRANDE, Mexico – Small restoration sites along the Colorado River are showing scientists and the public what the delta once looked like and the wealth of wildlife it supported.
By Luke Runyon | May 21, 2019
CIÉNEGA DE SANTA CLARA, Mexico – More than 40 years ago, agricultural runoff diverted to northern Mexico created the largest wetland in the Sonoran Desert. But as water becomes ever more scarce, can it survive?
By Luke Runyon | May 20, 2019
SAN LUIS RIO COLORADO, Mexico – By the time the Colorado River reaches the border with Mexico, it’s pretty much spent. Ninety percent of the river’s water is used in the U.S., which has dramatic effects on northern Mexico.