Russell Rhoades

  • News

    November 11, 1999

    Twisted Ecologic

    Governor Hull says it's time for inclusiveness in politics. Environmentalists say she won't give them the time of day.

  • News

    April 8, 1999
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    March 11, 1999

    Scott Free

    Senator Bundgaard comes to the rescue of a polluter

  • News

    January 7, 1999
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    November 5, 1998

    The Continuing Adventures of Big Red

    Jane wins--now will she finally dump the Granny Hull act and spring into action?

  • News

    August 20, 1998
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    May 21, 1998
  • News

    October 9, 1997

    A Fine Mess

    State agencies are reeling in the after-Fife, the ballyhooed state-budget surplus is all but spent, and the government bureaucracy is bigger than ever. Now it's up to Jane Dee Hull to make it all make sense.

  • News

    September 18, 1997
  • News

    March 20, 1997

    Taken to the Cleaners

    A family-owned company could go out of business because state Senator Russell Bowers has introduced legislation that would free a larger company from paying its share to clean up toxic groundwater

  • News

    February 13, 1997
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    December 26, 1996

    Scottsdale's Spin

    City responds to reports of tainted drinking water by lobbying state officials

  • News

    December 5, 1996

    Scottsdale's Drinking Problem

    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?

  • News

    October 24, 1996

    The Pain of Maryvale

    How the state of Arizona went soft on polluters and mistreated the victims of the Maryvale cancer cluster

  • News

    September 26, 1996

    LUSTy Accusations

    Ousted official claims contractor created excess work to boost its take of tax dollars

  • News

    December 28, 1995

    Quit Polluting Our Aquifers. Please. Pretty Please.

    Republican revolutionaries want environmental regulators who cooperate with business. Those who enforce Arizona's groundwater laws have to cooperate; there are too few of them to do much else.