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The questions were about improving Arizona's economy.
Going it alone works just fine for Sydney Schmisseur.
The excitement of acceptance into that dream college has passed. The first day of classes is still weeks away. But the resources provided by high school teachers and computer labs are no longer available for recent graduates.
Three of Arizona’s five Democrat members of Congress recently joined all four of their Republican colleagues from the state to accomplish what a similar bipartisan majority in the Arizona Legislature did earlier this year: It loaded a badly needed shot in the arm for the small-business owners who generate almost every new job in the state and nation.
Republican candidates had a chance to sit down and talk in small groups with Ahwatukee Foothills residents Thursday night and were faced with questions about Common Core, immigration, their greatest trial and their proudest accomplishment.
Question: What exactly is net neutrality and how does it affect me or my business?
She still vividly remembers the day she went to fifth grade in the United States because it was the day that two boys slapped her across the face and laughed saying, “Go back to Mexico.”
Our elected officials in Washington, D.C., talk a good game when it comes to supporting the needs of small-business owners like my husband and I. We run Blockwise Engineering, a manufacturing equipment business in Tempe. Like all good small-business owners, we do our civic duty and pay our fair share of taxes to help ensure that our communities have good schools, well-kept roads and other services we sometimes take for granted.
Republicans in Congressional District 9 are gearing up to take on incumbent Democrat Kyrsten Sinema with candidates who have life experience and lofty goals.
Join us in welcoming our newest chamber members:
Claiming a pattern of civil rights abuse, the American Civil Liberties Union filed suit Monday to find out exactly how the Border Patrol enforces immigration law far from Mexico.
For Shae Nicolaisen, the swimmer, the drill is the same.
Unable to block Common Core, state lawmakers voted Monday to prohibit the state from adopting any education standards mandated by the federal government.
A Tucson firm is hoping to launch Arizonans toward the edge of space – or maybe somewhere close to that – from Southern Arizona.
Republican lawmakers asked the state Court of Appeals Wednesday to give them a chance to prove that hundreds of millions of dollars being used to support an expanded Medicaid program are being collected illegally.
You know, I thought that this year was 2014, but after scanning the Washington happenings I have found that we are in 1984.
Gov. Jan Brewer, who developed an international reputation for her vociferous attacks on illegal immigration, is ending her career as an elected politician at the end of the year.
The state House voted Thursday to put a five-year lifetime cap on government-funded health – but not for everyone.
Washington • When the weather warms up, so, too, will the U.S. economy.
Calling them a federal “dictate,” Sen. Al Melvin convinced Republican colleagues in the Senate to vote Tuesday to scrap the Common Core education standards the state and schools adopted just four years earlier.
To our Governor, State Senate and House, Senators McCain and Flake and the citizens of Arizona.
WASHINGTON — Should shoppers turn off their smartphones when they hit the mall? Or does having them on lead to better sales or shorter lines at the cash register?
Gov. Jan Brewer is going to get the last word on whether Arizona business owners can cite their religion as a reason to turn away gays – and maybe others.
Ignoring pleas from business leaders, the Senate Education Committee voted 6-3 along party lines Thursday to bar Arizona from implementing the Common Core standards the state adopted just four years earlier.
Technologist Seth Schoen holds a cell phone as it displays information, also seen on the screen behind, during a Federal Trade Commission (FTC) mobile tracking demonstration, Wednesday, Feb. 19, 2014, in Washington. You might want to keep your cellphone home _ or at least turn it off _ when you go shopping. Stores are using technology to track consumers’ movements, but they say the information is anonymous. The Federal Trade Commission takes a look at the information these companies are collecting, how long they are keeping it and what it’s being used for. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)