Clarence Dupnik has more 50 years experience in law enforcement.
Local Democrats aren't thrilled that "America's toughest sheriff" is spending the night in the Old Pueblo to raise money for Republicans.
It is a painful, but necessary, process to look back at January 8, 2011, and analyze how those single few fatal, horrifying seconds might have been averted.
I hope that other readers are as disturbed as I was at reading the recent article about the number of law-enforcement shootings in Tucson and Pima County (“Most officer-involved shootings last year deemed OK,” March 9).
Pima County Sheriff Clarence Dupnik has tapped the head of his Investigations Bureau to be his second in command, starting next week.
Pima County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry is putting in place a new series of protocols aimed at curbing costs for the county’s single largest expenditure, the Pima County Sheriff’s Department.
When you confront mortality on a daily basis, you develop a deep appreciation for the gift of life.
The Pima County Sheriff's Department expects to be $3 million over budget this year and has asked the county for a $3.5 million increase next year.
Long story short. The attorneys in Vanessa Guerena v. Pima County have to be very careful when they talk to the media for the forseeable future.
After conceding defeat early Wednesday in the race for Pima County sheriff, Republican challenger Mark Napier has reconsidered.
Three candidates are vying for the post of Pima County sheriff, a position that oversees 1,500 employees and a budget of nearly $120 million.
Two of three candidates for the office Pima County sheriff discussed community involvement in law enforcement Tuesday night at a forum in the Picture Rocks Community Center.
A retired Tucson Police Department captain with nearly three decades of experience in law enforcement will face longtime Pima County Sheriff Clarence Dupnik in November's sheriff's election.
Republican Pima County Supervisor Ray Carroll defended his conservative credentials Tuesday at a GOP luncheon.
PHOENIX - Attorneys for the state asked a federal judge late Friday to reject a new bid to block a key provision of SB 1070 from taking effect.