Authorities in Arizona say they intercepted a package on Thursday that had been filled with explosives and mailed to controversial Sheriff Joe Arpaio.
Arizona cities are going into the gun-selling business. Under a new law, no weapon collected during a buyback program can be destroyed. This is not usually how such programs work.
"So it's under oath. Big deal." That's not exactly the sort of statement you'd expect from a sitting Supreme Court justice, but here we are.
The Supreme Court will hear arguments later today on a challenge to Arizona's Proposition 200, approved in 2004, that required proof of citizenship to vote. If the Court upholds the measure, it could significantly curtail the Latino vote for years.
Arizona is entertaining a law that will make it a felony to use another person's real name to make an Internet profile intended to "harm, defraud, intimidate or threaten," which to some sounds like a law against parody Twitter accounts.
Matthew Good: that's the name of the guy who crushed your dreams of winning half of the $587.5 million Powerball jackpot.
We know you were hoping for a Powerball winner to hate, with the first winning couple turning out to be the sweetest ever, but the second person, who has finally claimed the prize, doesn't want to go public.
Arizona Governor Jan Brewer isn't "missing," exactly, but she did leave her state three days ago and no one seems to know where she is.
Less than 24 hours after Senator John McCain told Republicans should lay off the subject of abortion, his home state launched its "A Woman's Right to Know" website — a site loaded with misinformation that appears specifically designed to steer women away from their abortions.
A summary of the best reads found behind the paywall of The New York Times.
It's been two weeks since Election Day, but it's not all over in Arizona. Thousands of early and provisional ballots remain uncounted. So what's the reason for the delay, who have been the most vocal critics and why did so many ballots take so long to be counted?
He wasn't just keeping the seat warm. Ron Barber, Gabrielle Giffords' hand-picked successor, officially won the race for her old House seat in Arizona's District 8 on Saturday when the Associated Press finally called it, almost two weeks after election day.
The debate between Carmona and Rep. Jeff Flake got heated, and moderator Brahm Resnik said, "Now I know how Candy Crowley feels, geez," BuzzFeed's John Stanton reports. Carmona replied, "You’re prettier than her." Resnik raised his eyebrows, laughed and said, "Not sure how to take that." There's really no excuse.
Today in Poll Watch: Voters are seeing President Obama as the way to go for the benefit of the economy, Mitt Romney is seen unfavorably by half of Americans, Democrats lead Senate races in Florida and Ohio, and the Arizona Senate race might be tighter than expected.
Way back in December 2011, President Obama's campaign manager Jim Messina presented five possible paths for his boss to get the necessary 270 electoral votes and they all looked difficult. But ten months and many polls later, they are looking a lot easier.
Jared Loughner, the man accused of shooting former U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and 18 others, killing six in Tucson in January 2011, is competent to stand trial, a judge found, before Loughner formally pleaded guilty to 19 counts of murder and attempted murder.
Reports are saying Jared Loughner will be declared mentally fit enough to face the charges against him for the mass shooting that killed six and injured Arizona Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and 12 others, on Tuesday, and he's expected to enter a guilty plea in exchange for life in prison.
In the last month, reports of underground drug tunnels from Mexico to the U.S. have enraptured the press.
Sheriff Joe Arpaio knows how to get headlines, that much is clear, but based on a Joe Hagan's Rolling Stone profile of the Maricopa County, Arizona, lawman, posted on Thursday, it appears Arpaio's knack for controversy-fueled coverage is starting to erode his actual political influence.
The Supreme Court did not hand down its decision on Obamacare today but it did reveal clues about how it views federal power.
The Supreme Court's ruling on Arizona's controversial immigration law was confusing for the press, who couldn't decide whether it was a major defeat for President Obama or a victory for the federal government. But Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer was not conflicted at all.
Joe the Plumber, a campaign trail prop in 2008 and Ohio congressional candidate in 2012, is the latest conservative public figure to get busted stealing from an email created by the army of anonymous right-wing forwarders.
The race to replace Gabrielle Gifford has been called: the Associated Press tweets that Ron Barber has officially been named the winner in the race for Arizona's District 8 seat in the House.
For your morning mystery, The New York Times' Fernanda Santos brings an arduously reported story of a man's death in the Arizona desert after he and his wife were expelled from a silent, three-year yoga retreat.
After Hawaii quit trolling Arizona's Secretary of State Ken Bennett for asking them to just maybe double-check that Obama was born in the U.S., and sent him the verification of the president's birth records, Bennett says he's sufficiently convinced and Obama will appear on ballots this November.
Maybe they were just sick of it. Hawaii verified President Obama's birth records again (even though it didn't need to) late Tuesday, to Arizona's "I'm not a birther, but my friends are" Secretary of State Ken Bennett.
Hawaii is apparently so sick of people asking for proof of President Obama's birth, that they've turned the tables on Arizona's Secretary of State, demanding that he's the one who has to prove he deserves to see it.
Here's a bit of retro 2008 news: Arizona Secretary of State Ken Bennett is warning that Barack Obama may not be on the state's ballot in November if Hawaii doesn't provide proof of the president's birth certificate. And he's using the very-tired "I'm not a birther, but my constituents are" excuse.
For the second time in two months, White House solicitor general Donald Verrilli is being blamed for blowing a case in front of the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court will hear oral arguments on Arizona's controversial immigration law today, from the same two lawyers who led the fight over the Affordable Care Act last month.
It's a strange Constitutional quirk that the voters of only a couple states will be lavished with -- and tortured by -- attention from the presidential candidates till November.
Pro-choice supporters are ridiculing Arizona's new restrictive abortion bill, but its most controversial provision isn't actually that controversial if you're an obstetrician.
Imagine an Internet on which haters didn't hate.
Jared Lougner's lack of sanity has kept him out of the defendant's chair since a judge ruled him unfit to stand trial last year, but a ruling on Monday dealt a serious blow to Loughner's fight to remain crazy as he faces a trial for the mass shooting that killed six and injured Arizona Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and 12 others.
Doing his best to shift attention from the Federal investigations into his office's discrimination against Latinos and abuses of power, Arizona's notorious sheriff Joe Arpaio is resorting to a well-worn headline-grabber: birtherism.
Tuesday's votes in the Republican presidential primaries in Michigan and Arizona are the biggest tests Mitt Romney's faced since all the other big tests he's faced, but no matter the outcome, the narratives of what happens next have already been written.
In in the next day scramble to figure out what exactly caused two Marine helicopters to collide on the California-Arizona border, at least one theory has emerged, and it involves dust.
In a reminder that military work is dangerous even during training inside the United States, seven marines were killed when their two helicopters -- a two-seat Cobra and a Huey -- crashed into each other in midair in a remote part of California across the border from Yuma, Arizona, on Wednesday night.
It's the very last Republican primary debate, and this time, and if you read all the solicited and unsolicited advice to the candidates, the message is: be as aggro as possible.
With less than a week to go before the Michigan primary, Rick Santorum is polling just ahead of Mitt Romney, but Romney is crushing him with people who've already voted absentee. A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush? Here's our guide to today's polls and why they matter.
Mitt Romney is polling just ahead of Rick Santorum in Arizona, with 36 percent to 33 percent, respectively, Public Policy Polling finds.
Rising Republican star Paul Babeu, the face of Arizona's severe anti-immigration policies, has been outed as gay by his longtime Mexican lover, who claims Babeu threatened to deport him when he refused to sign a gag order.
All signs point to a hotly-contested special election to fill the vacant seat left by outgoing Rep. Gabrielle Giffords. But as she resigns this week to focus on her recovery from last year's shooting, the Arizona Democrat leaves behind a few distinct advantages for her party.
Arizona sheriff Joe Arpaio got into even more hot water on Thursday: the U.S. Department of Justice issued the results of a three-year investigation finding that his office exhibited discriminatory policies toward Latinos and violated civil rights
Gabrielle Giffords hasn't spoken publicly since the Tucson shooting, but in a little under two weeks, we just might hear from her.
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