The lawsuit involves an eastside business property.
Two supervisors have concerns about plans to bypass Tucson with new freeway.
County election commission chided for violation.
Pima County sees early ballots continuing to gain support with voters.
About 1,600 of the animals are now euthanized each year.
A study shows city courthouse might require more work than is justified.
No decision yet on where money will come from for land.
County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry wants to take money allocated for road repair in next fiscal year’s budget and use it to make a down payment on 167 acres of land near the Kino Sports Complex.
An Altar Valley conservation group has reached a financial agreement with Kinder Morgan and will withdraw opposition to the company’s Sierrita gas pipeline.
The Colossal Cave Road project received a boon last week when the Pima County Board of Supervisors voted to combine two impact-fee areas southeast of Tucson.
County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry has riled south-side officials and business owners by recommending that a project to spruce up a dilapidated Latino commercial district be left off the 2015 Pima County bond ballot.
Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller’s district has received more money for road improvements and other transportation needs than the county’s other districts have since 1997, according to documents released this week.
Pima County voters will get to decide this fall whether to spend $22 million to build a new animal shelter.
A bill in the statehouse slashing funding for libraries has been gutted.
Tough political criticism on how the county has managed — or mismanaged — funds for road repairs may have backfired on Supervisor Ally Miller.
County supervisors took another step in their protracted fight with the proposed Rosemont Mine, voting to formally object to the location.
Attempts to boost Kino Sports Complex revenues with smaller sporting tournaments and community events have failed to keep the stadium district from running in the red, meaning taxpayers will likely foot more of the bill.
His critics call him “King Huckelberry” or simply, “King Chuck.”
The second-most-powerful person in the Pima County administration has filed a claim against the county, asking for $6 million in damages.
Pima County Transportation Department staffers are largely staying out of a decision whether to permanently turn off 11 speed cameras next week.