Incumbent Gov. Doug Ducey continues to accumulate campaign funds in his bid for another four years in office.
A federal judge declared a mistrial Tuesday in the Arizona Corporation Commission bribery case.
An initiative proposing to pay for education improvements by hiking taxes on only the most wealthy.
PHOENIX — The admission by a juror in the Arizona Corporation Commission bribery trial that she made some notes at home and brought them to deliberations could lead to a new trial even after all the testimony has been heard.
An initiative proposing to pay for education improvements by hiking taxes on only the most wealthy also appears to remove a small income tax break available to those with fewer financial resources, who are just trying to keep their income even with inflation.
A state hearing officer is recommending the Arizona Corporation Commission seize control of Johnson Utilities away from the current management, at least temporarily, and install its own manager.
The failure of a federal agency to mark an overhead cable does not make the government liable for the death of a helicopter pilot who flew into it, the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Friday.
A judge will decide whether lawmakers have an absolute right to ask voters to approve two changes in law in a single act, even if they may only want one of them and not the other.
An ousted state lawmaker may be able to get documents from a sexual harassment investigation that House Speaker J.D. Mesnard has so far refused to make public.
With a staged backdrop of seized guns, drugs and even DPS officers with dogs, Gov. Doug Ducey brought together federal, state and local law enforcement Wednesday who praised his leadership on border security.
Attorneys for the state and Republican legislative leaders are asking the Arizona Supreme Court to rebuff efforts by various organizations to void a statute that could make it harder for voters to propose their own laws.
A Christian law firm is making a last-ditch effort to convince the state’s high court that businesses — at least some of them — have a constitutional right to refuse to sell their services and products to gays.
PHOENIX — The president’s choice for a new Supreme Court justice Monday means the ability of Arizona women to terminate a pregnancy likely depends on who is elected governor in November.
The ability of a tiny Arizona fire district to fire its two oldest employees takes center stage in Washington as the U.S. Supreme Court will hear arguments the first day of its new session, possibly with a new justice already seated.
Arizonans aren’t going to get a chance to decide whether they want to legalize recreational use of marijuana, at least not this year.
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Arizonans may get a chance to decide whether they want to find out who is trying to influence their elections.
The executive director of the Arizona Corporation Commission is out after utility regulators found out that his wife is working, at least indirectly, for Arizona Public Service.
Supporters of more money for K-12 education said Thursday there’s a reason they are taxing only the top 1 percent of Arizona wage earners to pick up the entire cost: it’s politically expedient.
PHOENIX — A new lawsuit seeks to block Arizona from enforcing its ban on “ballot harvesting’’ for the upcoming election, claiming the state has no legal authority to regulate who can and cannot deliver someone else’s mail.
PHOENIX — Arizona Realtors formally launched their bid Tuesday to ask voters to ban state lawmakers from ever taxing services, even if it also would reduce or eliminate taxes on other necessities — or even if legislators say the revenues are needed.
A California union has given up on its plan to ask Arizona voters to impose new service and cost restrictions on companies that perform dialysis.
Arizona Court of Appeals ruling threatens to make criminals out of certain medical marijuana patients
A new ruling from the state Court of Appeals threatens to make criminals out of medical marijuana patients, who choose edibles and drinks rather than smoking the drug and the dispensaries that prepare and sell them.
Key state lawmakers want to take advantage of a new U.S. Supreme Court ruling, which lets states collect online sales taxes. But they don’t want it to be a new burden on taxpayers here.
Democrat lawmakers accused their Republican colleagues Thursday of hiding relevant information from voters about upcoming ballot measures. The Democrats complained that there are key provisions in two measures that will be on the November ballot that are not included in the explanations that will be provided to voters in official ballot pamphlets.
PHOENIX — Arizona shoppers can expect to find a bit of relief at the grocery store.
Prop. 306 actually would take power from commission
PHOENIX — Members of the Citizens Clean Elections Commission voted Friday to sue the Legislative Council for what commissioners claim is an effort to mislead voters about an upcoming ballot measure.
PHOENIX — Republican Wendy Rogers is entitled to run for Congress despite flaws in her nominating petitions, the Arizona Supreme Court ruled Thursday.
Hoping to put the controversy behind him, Rep. David Stringer came to Phoenix Wednesday to tell a group of African-Americans that he is working on issues of interest to their community, and his comments last week about immigration and assimilation were misconstrued or misunderstood.
PHOENIX — Wendy Rogers has no right to have her name on the Republican ballot for Congress because her nominating petitions were flawed, a lawyer for political foes is arguing to the Arizona Supreme Court.
Come Sunday morning, July 1, Arizona won’t be only one of two states that has no restrictions on the ability of motorists to use their cell phones while driving.
PHOENIX — With a renewable energy initiative ready to be filed next week, a state utility regulator is filing his own proposal, one that electric companies are likely to find more attractive.
PHOENIX — A political foe of Don Shooter is making a last-ditch effort to keep the ousted former state representative from even trying to make a political comeback.
Wendy Rogers can run for Congress in the Republican primary despite an error on her nominating petitions, Maricopa County Superior Court Judge James Smith ruled Thursday.
Gov. Doug Ducey won’t debate his Republican foe, with an aide calling Ken Bennett a “fringe’’ candidate despite the fact he was elected secretary of state in 2010.
Gov. Doug Ducey won’t withdraw National Guard troops from the border even though he objected to President Trump’s policy of separating children from their families.
Embattled Rep. David Stringer has picked up an ally in defense of his comments about the effects of immigration: his Prescott Republican seatmate.
Congressional hopeful Matt Heinz has failed in his bid to knock one of his competitors off the ballot.
Dismisses alternate address outside district
Don Shooter is a resident of Yuma and is legally qualified to make a bid for a political comeback to be a senator from the legislative district that he has represented before, a judge ruled Friday.
Arizona’s jobless rate dropped two-tenths of a point to 4.7 percent last month, driven in large part by an unusually strong showing in the state’s construction industry.
No one is currently blocked from his Facebook page
A congressional attorney is asking a federal judge here to toss out a lawsuit demanding that Rep. Paul Gosar be barred from blocking them — or anyone — from his Facebook page.
Out-of-state students, who paid full tuition at Arizona universities, have no right to sue for refunds even though the schools were charging less to people not here legally, an attorney for the Arizona Board of Regents contends.
Political allies of incumbent Gov. Doug Ducey are going to court to keep him from having to face a challenger in the Republican primary.
Citing his comments on immigrants and immigration, the Arizona Republican Party is calling on Rep. David Stringer to resign.
A first-term Prescott lawmaker is warning that immigration “represents an existential threat to the United States’’ and needs to be curtailed before the country is irrevocably altered.
A new lawsuit seeks to disqualify Ann Kirkpatrick from running for Congress from Southern Arizona, charging that she improperly – and illegally – mislead people who signed her nominating petition.
U.S. District Court judge rejects defense arguments that email evidence is protected by marital privilege
Jurors will get to see what could prove a critical email that prosecutors say should help show that Gary Pierce purposely sought to conceal a land deal at the center of a bribery case.
Since Illinois' lawmakers voted last month to ratify the amendment, only one more state is needed for the Amendment to be included in the U.S. Constitution
PHOENIX — Gov. Doug Ducey is not in favor of Arizona becoming the state that finally puts the Equal Rights Amendment into the U.S. Constitution.
PHOENIX — A Republican contender for state Senate is trying to short-circuit a bid by ousted Rep. Don Shooter to get back into the Legislature.
Several organizations are asking the Arizona Supreme Court to void a law they say will make it more difficult for groups like theirs to put initiatives on the ballot.