Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller’s district has received more money for road improvements and other transportation needs than the county’s other districts have since 1997, according to documents released this week.
Pima County voters will get to decide this fall whether to spend $22 million to build a new animal shelter.
A bill in the statehouse slashing funding for libraries has been gutted.
Tough political criticism on how the county has managed — or mismanaged — funds for road repairs may have backfired on Supervisor Ally Miller.
County supervisors took another step in their protracted fight with the proposed Rosemont Mine, voting to formally object to the location.
Attempts to boost Kino Sports Complex revenues with smaller sporting tournaments and community events have failed to keep the stadium district from running in the red, meaning taxpayers will likely foot more of the bill.
His critics call him “King Huckelberry” or simply, “King Chuck.”
The second-most-powerful person in the Pima County administration has filed a claim against the county, asking for $6 million in damages.
Pima County Transportation Department staffers are largely staying out of a decision whether to permanently turn off 11 speed cameras next week.
Drivers with a lead foot take note: 11 speed cameras in unincorporated areas of Pima County will stay on for at least the next week.
A proposal in the Windy City to tax cyclists to generate revenue isn’t gaining any traction with local leaders.
The sound of gunfire ripped through the Sonora beach town of Rocky Point Wednesday morning during a deadly shootout between the federal police and alleged drug traffickers.
County officials are eyeing a specific group of people to sign up for the government-administered health-care marketplace — jail inmates.
County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry has challenged Supervisor Ally Miller to give prosecutors evidence that county employees are breaking the law, as she says, or shut up.
Roughly a year into its lease with Pima County, a biotech startup needs more space as it continues to grow.
The new time-and-temperature clock might end up looking exactly like the old time-and-temperature clock.
A downtown landmark, unplugged 26 years ago, could soon be lighting up the skyline again.
Davidson Canyon and Cienega Creek — linchpin issues for many who oppose the Rosemont Mine — aren’t in as big a danger from mine impacts as many people think, the U.S. Forest Service says.
We want density and infill development in the Tucson area — all the plans, visions and town halls say so.