The Navajo Nation Tribal Council rejected a project that called for building a tram to take paying visitors to the bottom of the Grand Canyon.
The city of Phoenix will soon hold the grand opening of an apartment complex for victims of human trafficking.
The number of Americans with a favorable view of Mexico has grown, while the number of Mexicans with a favorable view of the United States has declined, according to new data from the Pew Research Center.
Customs and Border Protection will start testing a way to divert traffic away from the crowded downtown Nogales border crossing.
Business opportunities for Arizona in the Mexican mining industry go beyond exploration and excavation.
President Donald Trump is shrinking two national monuments in Utah. This follows the Interior secretary’s review and recommendations.
A group of Arizona State University students has a bone to pick with Arizona Attorney General Mark Brnovich.
Mexican construction materials maker Cemex posted a small increase in profits over the last three months despite earthquakes in Mexico and hurricanes in Texas and Florida.
The National Park Service has proposed charging steep entrance fees at 17 of its parks during peak seasons. The money would go toward an $11.3 billion backlog of maintenance projects.
The Walt Disney Company is revisiting south of the border with a new digital animation. The film is called “Coco,” produced by Pixar Studios, and it marks the first time in nearly a century that Disney is returning to film a movie about Mexico.
The man tapped to head the country’s border law enforcement agency for the Trump administration appeared before the Senate Finance Committee on Tuesday morning.
Lobby groups representing automakers, suppliers and dealerships are trying to convince President Donald Trump that the North American Free Trade Agreement is worth keeping.
Mexican government formally expressed its opinion on a federal lawsuit challenging Texas’ new law.
Auto manufacturers in Mexico are balking at the Trump administration’s proposed changes to the North American Free Trade Agreement, but they’re not the only industry group resisting.
The federal government will soon decide whether to extend or cancel Temporary Protected Status for roughly 1,100 El Salvadorans, Hondurans and Haitians living in Arizona, according to a new report by the Center for American Progress.