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Yellow Sheet Report

Chuck, Paul and Terry’s revolution begins (access required)

The long-awaited ballot language for the top-two primary and anti-dark-money initiatives were filed with the secretary of state’s office today, hours before the Open and Honest Coalition had scheduled a press briefing meant to kick off its campaign. To read ...

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How will Queen Elsa feel about that (access required)

Donald Trump has tapped DeWit to serve as his Arizona campaign chairman. In his endorsement, DeWit called Trump a “conservative political outsider with financial savvy and success, who understands what it means to build a business, make payroll, and flourish ...

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GOP activists prepare to embarrass McCain anew (access required)

The Arizona Republican Party’s Resolutions Committee had unanimously rejected a resolution stating the PCs will endorse “anyone but McCain” in this year’s US Senate primary, but that’s not stopping Republicans from pushing and likely adopting the resolution on Saturday at ...

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Andy Tobin?

Lottery Director Tony Bouie resigned effective yesterday. His resignation came two days after the Phoenix New Times published a series of allegations that he had improperly used state vehicles for personal reasons and hired a number of friends at the agency.

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She’ll need a plane, not a bike, in CD1

Republican Wendy Rogers has jumped into the already-crowded primary race in sprawling CD1. Rogers had run twice in CD9, narrowly losing to Vernon Parker in the 2012 primary and losing to Sinema in the general election two years later. For weeks, rumors had run rampant about her joining the race.

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Lyfting up AZ in the ride against Uber regulation

Consider it the annual tease: Ducey today unveiled his priorities for the year, but while he sprinkled his state of the state speech with some details, the public will have to wait until he releases his budget on Friday for more meat. He struck a hopeful note, saying Arizona is “on the rise,” and vowed to keep the state on that trajectory with lower taxes, reduced regulations and improved education.

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The joys and perils of a government-sponsored road trip

In a 3,600-word article, the Capitol Times this morning reported on the unusually high use by House staffers and legislators of state cars, which they have rented at the House’s expense. Strict rules govern the use of state fleet vehicles, which state employees and officials can rent for official purposes.

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