We're still a month away from the primary election, but Arizona's politicians have already managed to turn campaign season into a full-blown circus.Here are the worst missteps, mistakes, and bone-headed moves from candidates already this year:
â€‹El Mirage city officials, cops and firefighters filled up their gas tanks at the city's only gas station for more than a year and a half without any qualms about the fuel prices.That's back when Joe David, the shop owner, was a political ally.But now that David started opposing a proposed propert ... More >>
NunZilla's punk-rock catechism will leave you praying for more
Twenty years ago, Ken Lamberton seduced one of his junior high students. Here's what's happened since
The Bird defends J.D. Hayworth, of all people, and sticks its beak into the mystery of Gary Tupper's hacked Web site
¿Porque? Because it's allí
¿Porque? Because it's allí
One bad Hitler analogy turned the Maricopa County YWCA into a war zone
Rage in the Cage promoter Roland Sarria lets loose the Valley's modern-day gladiators
The info you need to fire up the fiesta
Ray Krone's got it all. A new look. Money. Problem is, he can't seem to forgive those who screwed up and put him on Arizona's death row
Markham Breen is crazy with laughter
Two local bands put divergent spins on their metal theater
With the rerelease of their 1988 debut, the Sand Rubies finally seem ready to start making music again
Balloon twisters David and Diana Mullins are a father-daughter team
Mesa is home to a multimillion-dollar quest to quantify gang-intervention techniques
That's what the jury gave Scott Falater, convicted of killing his wife in the Sleepwalker Murder Case
State Representative Steve May is a walking, talking contradiction
Dramatic justice not served by dinner theater's interactive courtroom melodrama
ArtShare wonks trace arts connection to jobs, baseball and the SAT
The Boogie Knights in white polyester lit the fuse on a retro-disco craze that exploded in college towns across America. Tempe was ground zero.
A professional Phoenix woman wanted to help one poor, "at risk" family. It was the type of private initiative that both political parties say will ease the harsh impacts of welfare reform. Her three-year experiment in personal responsibility rescued an 1
NEARLY HALF OF ARIZONA'S HISPANIC CHILDREN DROP OUT OF PUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLS. SOME PARENTS THINK THE SOLUTION IS HISPANIC CHARTER SCHOOLS.
THEY'RE JUST A COUPLE OF NICE BOYS WHO CHOKE PEOPLE, CRACK JOINTS AND THROW THEIR WEIGHT AROUND. IT'S CALLED JUDO, AND THEY'RE NATIONAL CHAMPS.
BARKLEY WANTS TO BE GOVERNOR OF ALABAMA. IT COULD HAPPEN.