Member died in fall on roof of UA dorm.
Questionable use of tongs, inadequate hand-washing, and a can of Raid.
New coffee and desserts shop has touch-screen tables for gaming, menus.
UA researchers sequenced the gene of African rice and traced its evolution.
Thousands of Muslims gather in Tucson to celebrate Eid al-Fitr.
Here's what Tucson consumers need to know.
The 4-H program is open to youth ages 12 to 19.
Petition drive falls fall short.
Shop to open in October and offer dine-in, carry out.
Reid Park Zoo celebrates pending birth of first calf born at zoo.
Joggers, bicyclists and other outdoors enthusiasts might soon have company when they’re on the Rillito River Park portion of The Loop.
Downtown restaurant morphs into bar at night.
Lengthy Passover Seders can be tiring and difficult for little ones, which is why a local rabbi offers parents ideas on making the meal exciting, and inclusive, for children.
QuikTrip has added a series of made-to-order food counters where customers can get freshly-made foods such as flatbreads, toasted sandwiches, pizza, breakfast sandwiches, smoothies and specialty coffee drinks.
We all know Tucson has been ranked among the poorest cities of its size in the nation. But now we also know that, if poverty had a face, it would be the face of a single mom.
Commercial rafting companies are canceling their seasons along the Upper Salt River and the Verde River due to a depleted water supply, forcing adventure seekers elsewhere.
There was no warning before Friday night closing.
In honor of the rodeo, which kicks off with the famous Rodeo Parade on Thursday, most of Tucson’s kids have a four-day weekend. Lucky for us, there are free or cheap things to do around town to keep them busy.
Shirley Temple, left, cuts the cake for the celebration of her eighth birthday as Grace Fields, an English actress, extends her plate, April 25, 1937, San Francisco, Calif. (AP Photo)
WASHINGTON — Convenience stores will have to start stocking a variety of “staple foods” alongside the snacks and fountain drinks if they want to keep accepting food stamps, under a little-noticed section of the farm bill.