2018 has been an exciting year from the start. As it comes to a close we’re looking back on some of the standout moments.
When Doug Ducey crosses state lines, it will be “Governor Katie Hobbs” to you.
While all eyes were on the state Senate in anticipation of a potentially momentous Democratic power shift, it was the House of Representatives that saw a big step away from Republican dominance.
Election Month continues here in Arizona with ballots yet to be counted nearly two weeks since polls closed.
Arizona’s two newest members of Congress joined more than 80 other newly elected House members for freshmen orientation November 13, as Democrats prepare to seize control of the lower chamber for the first time in eight years.
Spending on campaign ads in Arizona reached a record $129 million this year, part of a national trend that saw cable and broadcast election ad spending top $3 billion for the first time in a midterm election cycle.
Despite a record number of women running for office this year, Arizona will actually lose one female elected official when congressional and legislative delegations take office in January.
Republican leads in close races on November 6 vanished as county recorders counted ballots in the days after, and Republicans turned to attacking Arizona’s electoral process, making unfounded claims of vote rigging.
Last Tuesday was supposed to conclude this election season, but in true Arizona fashion, the counting continues.
More than 1 million voters rejected lawmakers’ attempt to allow every public school student in Arizona to attend private or parochial schools on taxpayer dollars – but the fight isn’t over.
Arizona Democrats' wish list included picking up a U.S. Senate seat, ousting Gov. Doug Ducey, picking up other statewide seats and flipping the state Senate.
Political newcomer Steve Gaynor rose to the top, and fast.