In 1994 Arizona lawmakers decided to make this state the leading laboratory for school choice, giving its citizens options on where to educate their children.
Every four years Arizona cities and towns must go before voters and ask them permission to do their jobs.
Government gets a bad name, and for good reason. It is right to be skeptical of people in power and the manner in which they yield that power.
The Federal Communications Commission came up with a rule that consumers must opt-in to having their Internet providers use their personal information, such as browsing history and web searches, in any advertising efforts they might want to engage in.
Arizona’s electricity users are facing some challenges that could mean rate increases in the near future.
Gov. Doug Ducey has built his political career on being an anti-tax crusader, so when he begins advocating for a tax, there must be a good reason behind it.
On Thursday, three Republican state senators broke party lines to kill SB1279, which would have meant longer minimum prison sentences for people who commit crimes while in the country illegally.
We have always believed decisions, such as those at the school board level, should be made on the local level.
The U.S. government’s National Counter-Terrorism Center estimated in an in-depth 2011 report that between 82 to 97 percent of the victims of terrorist attacks are Muslims.
Arizona is among the worst in the nation in funding public education and teacher pay.
People who are trying to turn their lives around need the support of the community, the encouragement of their neighbors, and a lot of personal dedication.
Imagine for a second you are in charge of a school district in the White Mountains of Arizona and you look outside to see a dozen inches of fresh snow.
The Arizona Legislature is considering a ban on texting while driving for teenagers with probationary driver’s licenses, and the story is all too familiar.
Make punishment fit the crime
As the Arizona Legislature plows into its 2017 session, among the bills introduced so far is one that’s leaving us scratching our heads.
Chino Valley Town Councilmember Lon Turner’s look said more than his words. He had just asked Ruth Mayday, the town’s director of development services, if he would need a permit to fly his American flag if Council passed the revised signage ordinances she brought before them.