Gubernatorial hopefuls Doug Ducey and Fred DuVal both have ambitious plans that they say will strengthen Arizona’s economy, but they can’t implement them unless the economy actually improves first.Read More »
The Arizona Democratic Party has filed a complaint with the Arizona Citizens' Clean Election Office, against Republican Corporation Commission candidates Tom Forese and Doug Little, claiming that the two submitted paid nominating signatures that were not accounted for in the candidates' campaign finance reports.Read More »
Regardless of who wins the gubernatorial race, the Arizona Lottery may be under private-sector management once the new administration settles in.Read More »
Jockeying for Senate leadership positions has begun, and one incumbent member of the Republican’s leadership team may be in jeopardy of losing his post.Read More »
Democratic Rep. Martin Quezada won his Senate primary race against fellow lawmaker Lydia Hernandez by only 90 votes, and Quezada said the final push by a “dark money” group probably helped put him over the top.Read More »
Republican Corporation Commission candidates Tom Forese and Doug Little hired professionals to gather almost all of the signatures they needed to qualify for the ballot, but their failure to report that spending to elections officials could leave them facing hefty fines – or kicked off the November ballot.Read More »
How many votes does it take win an unopposed write-in campaign in the primary election and become a contender on the November ballot?
It all depends on your political party.
The race for superintendent of public instruction so far has been one guy stumping for himself. Democrat David Garcia’s Republican opponent, Diane Douglas, has yet to engage him in a debate. She hasn’t updated her website from her primary run nor has she done any media interviews.Read More »
Thousands of Pima County voters opened their mailboxes this election cycle to find a letter stating that records show they are not registered to vote, even when they are.Read More »
Arizona voters are increasingly ditching partisan affiliation, allowing them to vote in any primary they want. In 2014, they wanted to influence Republican races by more than 2-to-1.Read More »