Financing a startup business can be difficult but various programs can help.
Tucson-based Providence to acquire Scottsdale provider of in-home care management.
The city entered into contract negotiations earlier this summer.
Program served about 400 patients; its elimination will cost 36 jobs.
They will face Democrats Jim Holway and Sandra Kennedy in the general election.
Lawmakers have ignored voter mandate for inflation adjustments, judge says.
The Planning Center and the Golden Goose Thrift Shop are the winners.
But job growth in the health sector is strong, state analyst says.
No major changes expected but customers will soon see small billing credits
The University of Arizona Medical Center's financial outlook is negative, Moody's says.
Only $30,000 has been raised, and the deadline is Monday.
Tucson’s commercial market is “still not rocking and rolling” due to the uncertainty in the national economy and a loss of faith in home ownership, local brokers say.
Hudbay Minerals Inc. and Augusta Resource Corp. announced early today that the two companies have agreed on a friendly takeover bid for the British Columbia company that owns the proposed Rosemont Mine site near Tucson.
The company sold the least expensive Affordable Care Act insurance plans in Arizona.
City finance officials worry about delays in deposits under the state's new sales-tax collecting system.
A major bank rater downgraded Tucson-based Commerce Bank of Arizona to “troubled” in its first-quarter assessment.
Dr. Michael R. Waldrum, chief executive officer of the University of Arizona Health Network told employees in a memo sent last night that the organization's senior leaders are "actively exploring" new strategies.
Rio Nuevo's volatile sales tax collections and its inability to track businesses that aren’t paying into the district as the primary reasons for a drop in its credit rating.
The University of Arizona Health Network confirmed Thursday that it has laid off 23 staffers in its record-keeping department because a new electronic health-records system eliminated the need for their jobs.
Arizona and Tucson should see stronger economic growth in the next year as the effects of federal spending cuts last year wear off, University of Arizona economists say.