The official Yavapai County election canvass of votes was completed on Wednesday, Nov. 18.
With the tally of votes now showing Joe Biden winning Arizona, the state Republican Party and its allies are trying last-minute legal moves to keep that from happening.
A judge has dismissed the Trump campaign's lawsuit seeking the manual inspection of ballots in metro Phoenix after the campaign's lawyers acknowledged that the small number of ballots at issue wouldn't change the outcome of how Arizona voted for president.
Democrat Mark Kelly pledged Friday to stick with the campaign theme of bipartisanship that won him a U.S. Senate seat in Arizona's election, saying it was more than a rallying point to get voters in the traditionally Republican state to back him.
The gap between Joe Biden and Donald Trump narrowed a bit late Wednesday, but not at a rate fast enough for the incumbent to catch up to the Democratic challenger in Arizona.
Arizona Republicans are still hoping to pull out a “win’’ for President Donald Trump, whether or not it ends up mattering on a national level — and even if it takes going to court.
About 10,000 ballots are still waiting to be processed in Yavapai County, but so far the county’s voters have diverged significantly from the State of Arizona in the U.S. Presidential race.
Arizonans have decided they want to be able to smoke marijuana and apparently are just fine with taxing the richest state residents to help add funds for K-12 education.
A changing electorate in Arizona handed historic victories to Democrats in the former Republican stronghold, with Joe Biden becoming only the second Democratic presidential candidate since 1948 to win the state and retired astronaut Mark Kelly giving the party both Senate seats for the first time in nearly 70 years.
Democrat Mark Kelly won the Arizona Senate seat once held by John McCain, riding Arizona's changing electorate to flip a Republican Senate seat in a state long dominated by the GOP.
The richest Arizonans may end up financing additional cash for public schools. Backers of Proposition 208 late Tuesday, Nov. 3, declared victory for their plan to levy an income tax surcharge on the top 4% of wage earners.
The mood for Humboldt Unified School District education leaders and advocates who gathered at the Event Spot in Prescott Valley on election night was somber, and in some cases, downright angry.
Arizona voters returned seven U.S. House incumbents to office by wide margins on Tuesday, Nov. 3, but the state’s other two congressional races were too early to call with not enough votes counted.
After the Prescott Unified School District elections Tuesday night, the Governing Board will welcome back incumbent John Mackin for a third, four-year term and two newcomers, Anthony Fraher and Kara Woods for similar four-year terms.
Democrat Mark Kelly opened a big lead Tuesday night against Republican Sen. Martha McSally in early election results for an Arizona race that will be crucial in determining control of the U.S. Senate.
With eight years of experience behind him, Republican Craig Brown appears to be the only elected incumbent who will remain on the Yavapai County Board of Supervisors come January 2021.
Ballots from more than 80% of registered voters in Yavapai County were already being counted Tuesday night, Nov. 3, and more ballots continued to be processed through the night.
Arizona’s Electoral College votes have been a safe bet for Republicans in most presidential elections over seven decades, but not this year in early returns as President Donald Trump trailed his Democratic challenger, former Vice President Joe Biden at press time Tuesday night.
Whether it be at the national, state or local level, it seemed like every election this year will go down to the wire and it’s no different in Chino Valley as its runoff race between Regina Pecoraro and Eric Granillo for the final town council seat was too close to call as of Tuesday night.
Essentially running unopposed in Tuesday night’s general election because her Democratic challenger doesn’t live in District 1 of the Arizona Legislature, Karen Fann of Prescott will begin serving her third two-year term in the Arizona State Senate in January.
It took three months, but the Prescott Valley Town Council’s membership is finally set for 2021 after voters elected newcomers Brenda Dickinson and Roger Kinsinger to fill the council’s last two seats.