When Scottsdale Unified Superintendent Dr. John Kriekard announced during a school board meeting Coronado High School’s state letter grade improved from a “C” to “B,” the news was met with applause with most parents, teachers and staff in attendance.
- Longtime artist proud of Sky Harbor work
- No poverty, but so what? City decided
- Coronado High pursues student success
- At last, a project Council agrees on
- Scottsdale Council approves massive Southbridge plan
- Things change, but Sugar Bowl doesn’t
- Big project eyed for entertainment area
- Local event planner’s fraud complaint gets AG’s attention
- Wrecking ball makes way for new Papago Plaza
- Expect the unusual at the Mojave Flea in Old Town
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Following Scottsdale City Council’s narrow approval of the Southbridge Two redevelopment on Dec. 4, a local political action committee made good on its threat to continue fighting the project.
An Arizona cattle rancher wants to ensure anything sold to Arizonans as “meat’’ came from something with at least two legs, if not more.
In the two years since she claims she fell victim to identity theft at the hands of a former business partner, a Scottsdale event planner has struggled to convince law enforcement to take her case seriously.
When the federal government announced the opportunity zone program in 2018, its stated goal was clear: to bring investment into impoverished communities using tax incentives as a carrot to attract investors.
Undeterred by the defeat earlier this year, Sen. Heather Carter, R-Cave Creek is launching a new bid to regulate vaping products like tobacco and raise the age to use both to 21.
Calling the law a mistake, two House Democrats are leading the charge to repeal a 2016 measure that stripped cities and towns of their ability to regulate short-term and vacation rentals.
The East Valley Institute of Technology found a way to get Superintendent Dr. Chad Wilson back to work despite the automatic suspension of his fingerprint clearance card for his indictment on theft and misuse of public money.
WASHINGTON – Rising rates of preterm births in 30 states – Arizona included – are a sign that health care providers are “failing our many mothers and babies,” maternal and infant health advocates said last week.
Two Chandler Republican legislators and Attorney General Mark Brnovich are taking the first steps to craft legislation to ensure Arizonans with preexisting conditions can still buy health insurance if federal courts strike down the Affordable Care Act.
Over the past two years, the Scottsdale Unified School District has adopted a number of reforms and policy revisions aimed at preventing the litany of controversies that plagued the district the past three years.