On Feb. 18, Coconino County Sheriff’s Office Detectives arrested a Flagstaff man after an investigation into possession of child pornography.
A report released Feb. 18 by the Office of Economic Opportunity projects employment will increase by over 325,000 jobs during the two-year period now approaching the halfway point.
FLAGSTAFF — The Arizona Board of Regents will interview two senior university officials from Florida and New York to become the next president of Northern Arizona University.
Native Americans played a significant role in the history of America’s national parks, but now are often underrepresented in visiting or walking those parks.
PRESCOTT, Ariz. - With the recent completion of much of the mass grading at the new Prescott Justice Center and Jail site, Yavapai County is now about 15 percent into its $75.6 million project.
PHOENIX (AP) — Arizona reported 200 additional coronavirus deaths Feb. 11 as the number of hospitalized COVID-19 patients fell below half of the pandemic high from a month ago during the height of the fall and winter surge.
Arizona Highways magazine is offering student photographers a chance to have a nature photo published in an upcoming issue.
PHOENIX – Arizona will launch a new federally funded program to provide rental assistance to people in need of housing help due to unemployment and certain other circumstances caused by the coronavirus outbreak, Gov. Doug Ducey announced Feb. 9.
Observations indicate nearly all of the state is covered by severe, extreme or exceptional drought, according to the outlook released Feb. 4.
A pack of endangered Mexican gray wolves has been reduced to two.
Hoop dancing has rarely ever been about competition for Scott Sixkiller Sinquah.
CLARKDALE - Yavapai College has broken ground in Clarkdale for its new Skilled Trades Center, a 10,000-square-foot facility that will train the coming generation of construction workers, electricians, plumbers and heating/cooling technicians on the Verde Valley Campus.
Fewer than 100 ocelots exist in the U.S. and are found primarily in south Texas
ARIZONA - Five people had to be rescued after they got stuck in areas of northern and eastern Arizona blanketed by heavy snow from the latest major storm, authorities said.
Hours after the swearing in of President Joe Biden, the U.S. Interior Department announced key members of the agency Wednesday.
A Las Vegas-based tour bus heading to the Grand Canyon rolled over in northwestern Arizona Jan. 22, killing one person and critically injuring two others, authorities said.
The trail would allow park visitors, employees, and residents to safely access the Arches visitor center on a bike from the existing Moab Canyon Pathway outside the park.
The Navajo Nation’s Department of Justice announced Jan. 13 it has settled with mining companies to resolve claims stemming from a 2015 spill that resulted in rivers in three western states being fouled with a bright-yellow plume of arsenic, lead and other heavy metals.
A group of Apaches who have tried for years to reverse a land swap in Arizona that will make way for one of the largest copper mines in the U.S. sued the federal government Jan. 12.
HOMESTEAD, Fla. (AP) — Immigrants cheered President Joe Biden's plan to provide a path to U.S. citizenship for about 11 million people without legal status, mixing hope with guarded optimism Wednesday amid a seismic shift in how the American government views and treats them.
Several environmental groups have come together to try to restore endangered species protection for the gray wolf.
The plan takes effect Feb. 1 and will allow 64 people per day to hike the popular rock formation near the Utah-Arizona border, the U.S. Bureau of Land Management.
Law Enforcement is offering a $5,000 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of parties responsible for four dead horses located outside of the Heber Wild Horse Territory, Jan. 7.
The National Park Service has shut down access to Washington Monument through Jan. 24, in response to the recent riot at the U.S. Capitol building in Washington D.C. Jan. 6.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Despite ample warnings about pro-Trump demonstrations in Washington, U.S. Capitol Police did not bolster staffing on Wednesday and made no preparations for the possibility that the planned protests could escalate into massive violent riots, according to several people briefed on law enforcement's response.