The Arizona State Museum building on the UA campus.
Realtor David Winter is now assistant sales manager at Long Realty's River/Campbell branch office.
His responsibilities include new agent development and helping the office's sales associates maximize the company's technology and support systems. Winter, a Realtor since 2001, has worked in t…
Ariz. State Museum names new director
Carondelet Foundation has hired Jessica Galow as corporate and foundation development officer.
Galow will develop and strengthen foundation relationships with the Southern Arizona business community, and will assist with the foundation's overall development operation.
She was previously fund…
Tucson resident Nate Clark has joined BMO Harris Bank as a premier banker serving the greater Tucson market.
Clark will be responsible for business development and managing the financial needs of clients with investable assets over $250,000.
He brings more than 10 years of industry experienc…
In its 120th year, Arizona State Museum has named Patrick D. Lyons, Ph.D., as director. Lyons, an archaeologist, will be ASM's seventh director since its founding by the territorial Legislature in 1893.
Lyons replaces Beth Grindell, who was named director pending a national search, following…
Tucson-based Chestnut Construction Corp. announced that Randy S. Bond has joined the company as a partner and as vice president and senior project manager. He has 33 years of commercial construction experience in public and private sector projects.
Tom Chestnut will continue to serve as chie…
From ice carvings for Hollywood's elite to Hopi katsina dolls, Gerry Quotskuyva has an artist's touch.
Gary Farmer as Nobody in Jim Jarmusch's 1995 film, "Dead Man," one of the films starring Farmer screening at this year's Native Eyes Film Showcase. Farmer and his band will perform.
The Native Eyes Film Showcase is returning to The Loft Cinema this year for an evening of film, music and a whole lot of Gary Farmer.
Workers move one of five pieces of the giant sequoia slice into the Bryant Bannister Tree-Ring Building. The slice had been in storage at the Arizona State Museum. The tree from which the specimen came grew in California for 1,700 years.
A 2-ton giant sequoia slice moved to a new home on the UA campus Friday. Movers spent several hours using a crane and forklift to transport the 10-foot-diameter slice from the Arizona State Museum's south building to a flatbed tractor-trailer in five pieces.
The University of Arizona is sharing in more than $1.6 million in federal grant money to document and help return human remains and cultural objects to American Indian tribes.