For four years, Arizona charter schools have been arguing in court that they get a raw deal from the Legislature.
In September, my friend Karen Seger and I met to discuss a possible column about a troubled man she had helped out for years and who had just died.
The sheer number of abuse allegations that Arizona Child Protective Services revealed it did not investigate — at least 6,500 — obscures a more revealing fact, one that should make us realize we aren’t grappling with the real problem yet.
An Urban Land Institute team arrived in Tucson last week and, after a thorough review of downtown and the adjacent west side, came up with a brilliantly ironic idea:
When Marty Maiden Sr. announced on Facebook Oct. 31 that he intended to end his life, his friends and family mobilized quickly.
U.S. Sens. Jeff Flake and John McCain have had two chances in the last week to state their support for the continued existence of the A-10, the mainstay of Tucson’s Davis-Monthan Air Force Base.
You could predict the response many Tucsonans had on Nov. 4, when Apple Inc. announced its plans to put a new plant and around 2,000 jobs in Mesa.
The sight of white, middle-class moms chatting at parks, schools and sports practices is starting to scare me.
Smoke from a mesquite fire wafted in through the car windows, and a train blew its horn.
If you think the idea of assisted suicide is controversial, welcome to the farthest frontier in the debate.
Other people might find Jared McKinley’s background interesting — his previous affiliations with the Flam Chen dance troupe, the Arizona Native Plant Society, his production of downtown underwear parties and now, of Edible Baja Arizona magazine.
NOGALES, Ariz. - You can imagine how this story might have ended.
When Dennis Fischer started talking about more possible deposits of copper at Rosemont, my ears perked up.
Why can’t people and peccaries just get along?
You can kill a 7-year-old in a crosswalk and never sniff a jail cell.
Just who does this Jefferson Carter character think he is, anyway?
For more than two years, the Pima County Sheriff’s Department has steadfastly defended its performance in the investigation and raid that led to the death of Jose Guerena.
It doesn’t take much imagination to see the culture clashes a renewed downtown Tucson is bringing about.
To understand how low Sunnyside school-district politics are sinking, get a load of what the school board president was peddling last week.