Less than 24 hours before the Valentine’s Day slaughter at a Florida high school, Kyrene School District administrators were rolling out their plan for identifying and reaching troubled grade school and middle school students before they hurt someone or themselves
Longtime Mesa law firm Udall Shumway has expanded its practice to include cannabis law, capitalizing on the growing medical marijuana market in Arizona.
State Rep. Jill Norgaard is winning support and praise for her bill to remove the requirement for a four-hour block of daily structured English immersion for English Language Learners if they are enrolled in a dual-language program.
Arizona may finally be ready to join the 47 other states who find the practice of texting while driving so dangerous that they have made it illegal.
Calling the voter-approved measure morally wrong, a Republican-controlled Senate panel voted Feb. 12 to ask voters to reconsider the 2016 measure that is set to hike the minimum wage to $12 an hour by 2020.
The primary election is a long way off, but an Ahwatukee woman said she needs that time as she begins her campaign for justice of the peace in the district that covers Ahwatukee and parts of Tempe and Chandler west of Rural Road.
The Arizona Department of Transportation said it’s ramping up construction activity along the entire 22-mile stretch of the South Mountain Freeway this year, and plans to blast a path through South Mountain sometime this summer.
A judge has refused to block voters from getting the last word on whether they want to expand a system of vouchers that uses public funds to send children to private and parochial schools.
A new court battle has emerged over the South Mountain Freeway that could threaten the state’s plan to complete the $1.7 billion project by late next year.
After Dr. Michelle May and her husband, Owen, decided to re-carpet their Ahwatukee home earlier this month, the necessity of moving furnishings from six rooms provided unexpected inspiration for May’s Mindful Eating Newsletter on her website, AmIHungry.com.
A Tempe legislator who represents Ahwatukee tangled with a Chandler lawmaker last week before a House panel voted – but just barely – to give feminine hygiene products and diapers the same tax treatment as Lottery tickets, Viagra, tourist magazines, college textbooks and farm animals sold fo…
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- Memory of heroic slain firefighter will outlive any bullet
- Putt-Putt too? True Life draws line in the sand
- Ahwatukee boy needs help to make a dream come true
- Educators praise Norgaard’s English-learners bill
- Delivery drones may soon be a constant presence in Ahwatukee
- Businesses help each other through BNI Foothills chapter
- Battling rare disease, Ahwatukee man needs double lung transplant
- Kyrene plan addresses kids’ emotional health
- Ahwatukee woman announces candidacy for Kyrene J.P.
- Foothills Reserve legal case threatens freeway progress
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