During the holiday season, you no doubt have a lot going on in your life — work functions, gatherings with friends and neighbors, tracking down the elusive “perfect gift,” etc. But you may find it valuable to add one more event to your calendar: a family meeting to discuss those financial preparations that affect you and your loved ones.
The past few months have been a difficult season. Just when I think I’m about to catch a break from trials, something else happens. Many days I want to curl up in a corner and hide until I remember that nothing can happen unless God allows it.
FILE - In this May 14, 2009, file photo, made from video, then-Washington Gov. Chris Gregoire, left, shakes hands with Zackery Lystedt, right, in Olympia, Wash., after she signed the "Zackery Lystedt law", what is considered the nation's toughest law regulating when high school athletes can return to games after having sustained a concussion. It is named after Lystedt, who suffered a life-threatening brain injury in 2006 after he returned to play football following a concussion. (AP Photo/KOMO-TV) NO SALES, TV OUT
In this photo taken, Thursday, Jan. 22, 2015, Penn-Trafford High School athletic trainer Larry Cooper, left, puts Roman Orange, a senior on the wrestling team, through concussion evaluation testing at the school in Harrison City, Pa. Backed by the NFL, every state in the country has passed a law to protect young athletes from concussions. However, fewer than half contain the four key principles, which are considered the “gold standard” for concussion law. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)
FILE - In this Dec. 1, 2006, file phot, Dr. Richard Ellenbogen holds a model of the brain as he speaks to reporters in Seattle, a day after he performed brain surgery on Washington quarterback Johnny DuRocher to remove a tumor that was discovered as a result of DuRocher suffering a concussion in a college football game against Stanford. Dr. Ellenbogen also treated Zackery Lystedt, the middle-school football player who nearly died after getting two concussions in a game. Washington state's law was named for the teen. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren, File)
PHOENIX (AP) — Criticized for its own handling of head injuries, the NFL launched an extensive lobbying campaign to pass laws protecting kids who get concussions while playing sports. The result: Within just five years, every state had a law on the books.
In a day and age when sports and other stereotypes of other racial or ethnic groups are not tolerated in schools, universities, and in amateur and professional sports, why is there broad acceptance and tolerance of American Indian stereotypes in modern society and in the sports world? This panel during Super Bowl week explores this sensitive issue.
Representing more than 2,500 businesses across all industry sectors in Arizona, the Greater Phoenix Chamber of Commerce understands the need for clean air and a healthy and safe environment in which to live, work and play.
Whether one is heading to the big game or just about town this week and especially next weekend, there are a few of watchwords to remember, according to Valley public safety and transportation officials: Plan ahead and leave early — well before the scheduled 4:30 p.m. kickoff.
I streamed the first State of the State address given by Gov. Doug Ducey. In general, it was a very vanilla kick off to the new session. Rhetoric on taxes, education and administrative agenda; all intended to guide the Legislature on where to focus their bill-making powers.
Working in real estate I have worked with many clients who have traditions when it comes to buying or selling their home. One of the most fascinating is the art of feng shui. I really didn’t know much about it other than a few clients have chosen, or not chosen, a property based on certain floor plans.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Refusing to bend to the new Republican Congress, President Barack Obama unveiled Tuesday night an ambitious State of the Union agenda steeped in Democratic priorities, including tax increases on the wealthy, education and child-care help for the middle class and a torrent of veto threats for the GOP's own plans.
PHOENIX -- Gov. Doug Ducey wants to take more than $900,000 in funds specifically donated by taxpayers to help post 9/11 veterans to instead operate new cemeteries for veterans near Marana and Flagstaff and keep the doors open at an existing one in Sierra Vista.