Arizona Public Service has been center-stage lately — from news of the ongoing subpoenas seeking APS disclosure of alleged 2014 election influences to its complex rate case, which the Arizona Corporation Commission is expected to vote on Tuesday, Aug. 15.
Last week Rhode Island became the fourth state to offer two years of community college free for state residents, joining New York, Oregon and Tennessee.
Most Arizonans have long believed in individual freedom and passing as few laws as needed.
One qualification for a U.S. Senator that we should all be able to agree on is that they have good judgment.
There is a fine line to protesting, and it’s not always easy to navigate it.
A group advocating against Dark Money in our political system said they did everything right.
The challenge with a 747 airplane — converted to be a slurry bomber — being grounded for lack of certification truly goes back to 2004.
A Denver man has proposed a ballot initiative in Colorado that would be the first of its kind in the nation, if he can get enough support for it. It would ban the use of smartphones to children younger than 13 years of age.
“Sticks and stones will break my bones, but names will never hurt me.”
Election or appointment? That is the question the head of the Arizona Corporation Commission, Tom Forese, has raised for the state’s utility regulators.
In 2013, then Gov. Jan Brewer signed into law a five-year pilot program that would give children raised in foster homes free tuition at the state’s public universities and colleges.
Near the end of the 2017 legislative session, Gov. Doug Ducey signed into law Sen. Karen Fann’s bill banning new drivers from texting while driving.
On Feb. 2 of this year, 19-year-old Tim Piazza — a sophomore at Penn State University — was undergoing a ritual with its roots in the Middle Ages, hazing at the Beta Theta Pi house.
Old patterns keep repeating and it’s beyond silly at this point.
Gov. Doug Ducey and our state legislature realize there is a teaching shortage and have decided to act.