Latest Stories

More Latinos have healthcare coverage following the second enrollment period of the Affordable Care Act, according to a new national poll.
U.S. Route 89 reopened Friday south of Page after a landslide shut down the road two years ago.
The unauthorized immigrant workforce in the U.S. has remained relatively stable since the great recession began in 2007 to 2012, but there have been shifts in employment, according to new research. The data reveals the impact on industries in Arizona.
At a public hearing this week, 11 neighboring dairies in southern New Mexico agreed to line waste water pits with heavy plastic to prevent seepage. They'll also pay for routine groundwater monitoring and analysis.
During the Cold War, mining companies extracted 4 million tons of uranium from Navajo land to make nuclear weapons. Uranium left a deadly legacy. And the federal government is still cleaning up the contamination.
Arizona Representative Martha McSally has introduced a bill in Congress to deter look-outs who work to help cartels. The Congresswoman said it’s part of her pledge to tighten border security.
Increasing health literacy for Latinos was the focus of a recent University of Arizona roundtable. The Pima County Health Department met with academics and community members to discuss how to better inform Latinos about health care.
Starting this weekend Arizona high school students are participating in regional robotics competitions. The goal behind the competition is to inspire students to explore careers in science and technology.
Families of the 43 Mexican students who went missing last September are touring the United States and sharing their stories. Their goal is to take their case before the United Nations and Amnesty International.
Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio and his chief deputy admitted to a judge they can be found in contempt of court for repeatedly violating court orders in an ongoing racial profiling lawsuit. The dramatic revelation came in court papers filed late Tuesday.
On Tuesday a Tucson judge dropped most of the charges against 12 people for protesting a federal immigration court program by chaining themselves to buses.
Mexico's Yucatan peninsula juts out into the Caribbean Sea like a defiant fist. Three thousand miles away, the San Francisco Bay area looks like a miniature version of it.The two may be separated by distance but they depend on each other. Yucatan needs the work and San Francisco needs the workers.
As of this month, Native American tribes across the country are allowed to prosecute crimes against women in their own courts, even if the perpetrator is non-native. Over the past year, three tribes have been piloting ways to do this that honor both tribal and federal law.
People who had been living in a homeless camp in downtown Tucson had to move out or face arrest on Friday. The camp is part of an ongoing debate between the city, federal courts and activists over the regulation of where and how homeless people should be able to live in the city.
The Tucson sector of the U.S. Border Patrol is sending agents to speak to Mexican immigrants at the Phoenix Mexican consulate about the hazards of crossing the border in an effort to prevent migrant deaths.