Requiring drivers to move over or at least slow down when approaching any vehicle parked in the emergency lane would reduce the possibility of accidents and save lives, a state lawmaker said.Read More »
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The view across 1880s Tucson from Sentinel Peak toward the barely visible Santa Catalina Mountains reveals a snapshot of a town on the cusp of an evolution.Read More »
Last month, the Mecklenburg County (N.C.) Board of Commissioners awarded SPX Corp. a $3.1 million grant over five years to build a 230,000 square-foot office building in Charlotte and purchase two new aircrafts.Read More »
Customers of Tucson Electric Power are being offered the chance to buy power from the company's newest solar plant.Read More »
The U.S. Department of Commerce has approved a foreign trade zone for nine communities in the Phoenix area.Read More »
As debate looms in the Arizona Legislature regarding the best tax policy to foster job growth, a conservative, pro-market group is warning lawmakers against enacting incentives that benefit only certain companies.Read More »
An alcoholic’s first step toward recovery is to admit being powerless to stop drinking even though it’s making life unmanageable.
Now a Tucson lawmaker wants to use the same approach to the state’s addiction to borrowing.
Rep. Vic Williams, a Republican from Tucson, said he plans to introduce a bill that would require the state to report annually all borrowing, as well as effect it will have on the state’s general fund.
Numbers from the Arizona City/County Management Association put the average city manager’s salary statewide at around $113,356, slightly higher than the national mean for city managers of $106,408.Read More »
A high-speed rail line between Phoenix and Tucson would create jobs and relieve traffic congestion, an interest group contends.Read More »
Whether after years of planning or by chance, public policy officials have come from throughout the state and country to manage Arizona’s cities and towns, driven by the desire to implement projects that produce tangible results.
And, despite deep budget cuts and foregone raises, those interviewed by Cronkite News Service say they find their jobs fulfilling.