- Unger pitching new downtown project to Scottsdale
- Scottsdale Council OKs horse ranch despite complaints
- Unprecedented low supply strains housing market
- Scottsdale supports imperiled rental bill
- State land dumping angers Scottsdale neighbors
- Scottsdale photographer completes wine guide
- Joey Maggiore debuts his own wine line
- Scottsdale project approval process has many stages
- Scottsdale senator opposes jobless pay bump
- Financial advisor in hot water over investments
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While most of the focus on the COVID vaccine roll-out has been on the state and county, cities and healthcare operators are also playing a critical role in the vaccination effort.
A Scottsdale lawmaker joined his GOP colleagues in a move to let more people carry guns into government buildings amid an effort to block local law enforcement from enforcing federal gun laws.
Scottsdale Airport is scheduled to undergo a runway rehabilitation project this summer that will close the airport for 45 days.
Scottsdale City Council appointed a new City Clerk to replace Carolyn Jagger, who is retiring from the city after nearly two decades on the job.
A Scottsdale woman must pay over $2 million in restitution after admitting she participated in a scheme to file fraudulent tax returns and defraud the federal government.
Arizona’s top education official told lawmakers last week they need to ensure that schools get as much money for online courses as the law now provides them for kids in seats.
State lawmakers voted Monday to spend $900,000 in tax dollars in a bid to convince Arizonans and others across the country to visit one of the state’s remaining “dude ranches.’’
Four years after voters rejected expanding a voucher program, Republican state lawmakers are trying again in a big way.
As vaccinations for COVID-19 continue nationwide, blood donation agencies are stepping up efforts to encourage those who have had the disease and recovered to donate their plasma to help treat the sick.
Gov. Doug Ducey wants to reduce taxes by $200 million this coming budget year – and another $200 million a year in each of the following two years – but isn’t ready to say who he wants to get that relief.