If the U.S. defaults on its debt, it would not be good news for anyone, but economists say it would be particularly bad news for Arizona.
What’s the best way to boost the Arizona economy? Stop getting mentioned on “The Daily Show.” At least that’s the consensus of three economists from Arizona State University.
Arizona’s youngest adults are punctuating the state’s real estate recovery with question marks. As industry experts tout gradual increases in home values and sales since the end of the Great Recession, habits and preferences of Millennials born after 1980 are a growing concern.
Arizona’s economy continues to perform well relative to other states, but financial experts predicted another year of slow growth and recovery from the recession.
The nation’s sixth-largest city is ready to begin phasing out an “emergency” sales tax on food that was added in 2010 to address a massive budget deficit.
In 2006, Arizona-based Fulton Homes opened Fulton Ranch in Chandler, a 520-acre upscale, master-planned community. That was the height of the residential housing boom and high demand justified the financial risk.
While Arizona’s legendary 5 Cs together claim a smaller piece of the state’s economic pie, their historical significance remains.
Arizona’s economy is picking up, albeit full recovery is still a few years away, economists from Arizona State University’s W.P. Carey School of Business said at a forum today.
This week's most outstanding quips, jibes and utterances.
The good news is the prospects for Arizona’s economy remain strong.
The bad news is when compared to previous recoveries it will take quite a long time to get there.
Phoenix-area hotel and nightclub operators that rely on the Fiesta Bowl to bring in millions of dollars a year in revenue breathed a collective sigh of relief Wednesday after the announcement that the game will remain a part of the Bowl Championship Series.
Good news: economists are predicting an economic boost in Arizona. Bad news: real recovery isn't on the horizon until 2015.