Gov. Katie Hobbs said Monday she doesn't believe the University of Arizona should be balancing its newly disclosed budget shortfall by cutting financial aid.
With another successful Super Bowl in the books, Arizona says goodbye to the hundreds of thousands of visitors who flocked to the Valley this past week, and hello to the hundreds of millions of dollars in revenue that will benefit our state economy for years to come.
The first bill to be heard by Arizona House of Representatives members, which is projected to reduce the state’s revenue by about $1.8 billion from corporate income tax breaks over four years, passed two committee meetings on Wednesday.
Rosy state revenues belie ongoing economic turmoil, particularly for lower-income Arizonans who have been disproportionately affected by job losses and wage cuts.
A judge will decide whether this lawsuit has merit. But there is a bigger issue at stake. In the end, either the universities will continue to have the liberty to create new streams of revenue and provide business opportunities to the community that lead to positive outcomes, or they will not. In any case the vibrancy of our new age economy for generations to come depends on it.
Gambling revenues dipped slightly at Arizona’s tribal casinos in 2016, but those losses were more than offset by a strong jump in non-gaming revenues that helped boost total income to $2.23 billion for the year, a new report says.
State lawmakers are moving to adopt a $10.4 billion spending plan for the coming fiscal year, balancing the books -- and finding the dollars for a teacher pay hike plan -- at least in part by passing along expenses to some local taxpayers.
Got stocks, land or similar investments? The state House voted 35-25 Wednesday to give you a tax break when you sell those items.
The Arizona Department of Gaming says contributions to the state from tribal gambling revenue will be more than $26 million for the quarter that ended on June 30.
The new speaker of the Arizona House said Monday there appear to be legal grounds for someone to sue to overturn the minimum wage hike just approved by voters.
The Arizona Department of Gaming says contributions to the state from tribal gambling revenue will be about $25 million for the quarter that ended on June 30.
The Arizona Department of Gaming says contributions to the state from tribal gambling revenue will be about $23.9 million for the quarter that ended on March 31.