The state Senate voted to adjourn sine die, likely bringing an effective end to the 2020 legislative session, even as recalcitrant House Republicans insisted on remaining in session.
If you want to see a mesmerizing combination of desperation and ineptitude on display, just take a look at U.S. Sen. Martha McSally, who seems to reach new heights (or depths, maybe) every week.
After several days of criticism and scrutiny over its decision to part ways with a group of experts at Arizona universities that was forecasting possible outcomes of the COVID-19 outbreak, the Department of Health Services has resumed its partnership with the modeling team.
Thousands of our most vulnerable neighbors are at serious risk of falling through the cracks: the incarcerated population.
As they face massive budget shortfalls due to the COVID-19 pandemic, states are looking for federal money to help stave off the kind of drastic cuts they enacted during the last economic downturn.
Senate President Karen Fann announced that her chamber will end the 2020 legislative session on Friday, though it’s unclear if the House of Representatives will follow suit.
Martha McSally has the solution for Arizona cities that have seen a gaping hole blown in their budgets because of the coronavirus pandemic: Sit tight and hope that the federal government loosens the strings on a too-small pot of money that you can’t access.
For once, Arizona is not at the bottom of a ranking of the states. In fact, we are dead center of how states are dealing with rent, evictions, and court procedures during the pandemic
Arizona lawmakers are calling on Congress to prioritize rural Americans in the next round of coronavirus legislation.
More than a 1,300 jobless Arizona parents who pay child support have had their federal unemployment weekly aid of $600 withheld