Recently, Eileen Klein claimed that Invest in Ed had been organized by a narrow set of special interests outside of Arizona and called out my organization as a “commander of Invest in Ed” from Oregon. Her attack on Stand for Children Arizona is outrageous given the fact Stand for Children Arizona was at the campaign […]
Back in Oregon, the commanders of Invest in Ed might heed the wisdom of Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce, a revered leader and forefather of the lands that belong to their state, “It does not require many words to speak the truth.”
In the coming weeks, we are inviting leaders of business, education and philanthropy to learn more about the changing demographics of Arizona and explore how we can work together to improve opportunity for all high school graduates, no matter their life path.
“I want you to know I’m going to serve the four years of my governorship,” Ducey, who was just re-elected, said in a Monday interview on KTAR.
Sen. Kimberly Yee, who once served as spokeswoman for the state Treasurer’s Office, will soon be its leader.
The Arizona treasurer’s race pits the state senate majority leader and former treasurer’s office employee against a tax attorney and former Maricopa County Democratic Party chairman who aspires to shake things up in the state office.
John Arnold, the newly appointed executive director of the Arizona Board of Regents, has an affinity for numbers.
State Treasurer Eileen Klein continues to collect a $250,000 a year salary and benefits from the Arizona Board of Regents, even as she is paid as state treasurer.
The Arizona Corporation Commission member has been seeking the seat for more than a year but announced his withdrawal Thursday. He was facing state Sen. Kimberly Yee in August's Republican primary.
Gov. Doug Ducey today tapped former Arizona Board of Regents President Eileen Klein to serve as state treasurer until the November election.
In a statement released Monday, Klein gave no clear timeline for her departure or next moves, saying only that she would be leaving her position later this year “to take some time off before deciding what my next adventure will be.”
Saying they are comfortable with their decision, members of the Board of Regents told Attorney General Mark Brnovich Thursday they have no plans to hike tuition for dreamers -- at least not until the Supreme Court orders them to do it.