The Arizona Republic, desperate for something to squeeze between the ads as more reporters get laid off, started running a new, syndicated column today by greener-than-thou marketer Danny Seo. Seo's like a cross between Heloise, Martha Stewart and Al Gore -- he wants to save Earth by sma ... More >>
Phoenix-based property management company Pro Properties, Inc. must pay a $7,500 fine for failing to provide federally required lead-warning statements to renters of at some of its properties. The company's failure to disclose violates the U.S. Residential Lead-Based Paint Hazard Re ... More >>
The county power struggle continues as Maricopa County Supervisors announce plans to retain former County Attorney Rick Romley as a bulwark against current County Attorney Andrew Thomas. Which side are you rooting for? Fabian Cota, head of the Mesa police union, is under inv ... More >>
Paint it green
The real deal
Supersunnyspeedgraphic: The LP
Despite a lot of hoopla at the beginning of Napolitano's administration, environmental protections for kids have not improved much
A Hopi leader fought a lonely battle to stop a mining company from stealing water that helped build Phoenix. He succeeded. Finally
Phoenix's sewer crisis has gone unnoticed by most toilet users, but it's the talk of sewage experts nationwide
Letters from the issue of Thursday, June 9, 2005
When environmentalists attacked, rancher Jim Chilton used the best ammunition he could find -- and it came from his enemy
George Johnson is quickly becoming the most notorious developer in Arizona
All of a sudden, the City of Phoenix wants a chronic polluter to stick around. What gives?
Rick Renzi's hoping people buy his line that an amendment he's sponsoring has nothing to do with his father's defense business
State prison officials wanted tons of deadly asbestos to disappar. So they made the inmates do the job.
The Zuni tribe's plans for Phoenix billboards were abruptly canceled by Clear Channel
The Spike clears up tale of the tortoises and the harebrained
Letters from the week of January 16, 2003
The new governor appears to have double-crossed environmental supporters in choosing some new agency heads.
A water dispute puts both the economy and the environment at risk