A brand-new cell phone app., developed by a professor at U.C. San Diego, is supposed to help guide illegal immigrants across the U.S.-Mexico border similar to how a GPS system works in a car. UCSD visual arts Professor Ricardo Dominguez created the app., which he is calling th ... More >>
Casa Gilardi by Jana PetersonI have to admit, that last blog took a lot out of me.So instead of droning on about complicated matters, I'm going to keep this one short and sweet.Chandler Center for the Arts has a new show opening today by painter Jana Peterson. I have to say, after reading about Pete ... More >>
By Michael Lacey State checks that finance aid for the severely disabled have gone missing for months. Hanky panky or a sign of the economic times and a harbinger of things to come? Since the answer involves some of the largest corporate names in philanthropy, the government will not be able to duc ... More >>
Season of Poison
Your car's not the only star at new auto-pampering emporium
P-town's original playa-pimp pair stops by Amsterdam for a quickie manicure.
Mesa museum takes visitors on a turtle trek
Trailblazers seek stunning sites
The love story that may spark Arizona's New Economy.
Black Eyed Peas hope they're luckier in 2001 than they were last year
Older, wiser Pistoleros are no longer defined by rock 'n' roll, but they're still committed to it
Star-struck Hollywood hopefuls fight to make the scene in Phoenix's filmland fringe.
Maryvale woman who nursed grandson through leukemia now faces her own medical crisis
The bombshell never exploded in the state's most-watched murder trial
That's what the jury gave Scott Falater, convicted of killing his wife in the Sleepwalker Murder Case
Scott Falater, a mild-mannered Mormon family man, inexplicably stabbed his wife 44 times, then drowned her in the family pool while a neighbor watched. His defense? He was sleepwalking.
Judge flushes allegations that water was tainted by Motorola
The county attorney concludes the Sumitomo Sitix plant is not a public health threat, but a neighborhood effort against the plant continues
The state's largest private employer pours money into African-American causes--but critics charge its bosses don't walk the talk
It's crystal clear that the city of Scottsdale served its citizens water laced with a suspected carcinogen. But did city officials do it on purpose?
Foes of the Sumitomo facility continue to dig up inconsistencies in the process
Industry makes secret push to gut laws protecting subsurface water supplies
Government officials are crowing about the deal that brought Sumitomo's silicon-wafer factory to northeast Phoenix. But they haven't mentioned that the deal will cost taxpayers billions of dollars.
INVESTORS WANT WESTERN INTERNATIONAL UNIVERSITY TO CASH IN ON THE MBA CRAZE. BUT THE SCHOOL HAS YET TO MASTER ITS OWN BUSINESS PROBLEMS
STATE LAWMAKERS SOLVED MANY PROBLEMS THIS SESSION. UNFORTUNATELY,MOST OF THE PROBLEMS WERE BIG BUSINESSES'.
SARAH DUGAN WAS A LOYAL AMERICAN EXPRESS EMPLOYEE UNTIL SHE COLLAPSED ONE DAY AT WORK. HER FAMILY BLAMES THE COMPANY FOR WHAT HAPPENED NEXT.
FOR ONCE, BIG BUSINESS AND EDUCATORS ARE IN CONCERT. BUT WILL LAWMAKERS FACE THE MUSIC
RECYCLING MADE EASY! PHOENIX PROGRAM SPOTLIGHTS CA ALCADE OF TRASH.
RESIDENTS NEAR THE MOTOROLA SUPERFUND SITES CONDUCT UNSOPHISTICATED HEALTH STUDIES BECAUSE THEY DONT TRUST THE GOVERNMENT. NEITHER DO THE GOVERNMENT'S OWN SCIENTISTS.
RELAX. IT WAS DOCUMENTED, QUICKLY CLEANED UP.
FOR DECADES THE PROMISE OF CLEAN, HIGH-TECH PLANTS REPRESENTED ARIZONA'S FUTURE. NOW WE MUST ALL PAY FOR THE MISTAKES OF THE SEMICONDUCTOR INDUSTRY