Proceeds in the fund come from an 80-cent-a-pack tax on cigarettes.
Margaret Burkholder, Bill Hunt and Kelly Lawton declare themselves city council candidates.
New laws make in harder for smaller party candidates to get on the ballot.
If you want change, you must find ways to work for it.
McSally campaign to restrict media access on election night
PHOENIX — Republicans may try to block independents from participating in future party primaries after their turnout in last month’s election.
GOP gubernatorial candidates had their final joint appearance before Tuesday's primary election.
Gov. Jan Brewer is pumping money into Scott Smith's run for governor, and multiple legislative campaigns.
Tone down personal attacks in primary, he warns 6 Republican contenders.
Christine Jones discusses the Second Amendment at a campaign event Wednesday.
A collection of political stories from across the state
News from the Tuesday night debate between five GOP Gubernatorial candidates.
PHOENIX — A new federal lawsuit could alter how candidates for statewide office get the signatures they need, and do it in a way that could leave voters in all but Maricopa County out of the process.
Unlike his rivals for the GOP gubernatorial nomination, former Mesa Mayor Scott Smith said he supports outgoing Gov. Jan Brewer’s push to expand Medicaid to take advantage of the federal government’s agreement to pay most of the cost.
State Treasurer Doug Ducey came to Oro Valley on Friday, his second trip to the Tucson area this week.
PHOENIX — A federal court refused today to disturb the lines for the state's 30 legislative districts even if they might favor Democrats.
PHOENIX — Republican lawmakers asked the state Court of Appeals this afternoon to give them a chance to prove that hundreds of millions of dollars being used to support an expanded Medicaid program were illegally enacted.
PHOENIX — Gov. Jan Brewer, who developed an international reputation for her vociferous attacks on illegal immigration, is ending her career as an elected politician at the end of the year.
Calling them a federal "dictate," Sen. Al Melvin convinced Republican colleagues in the Senate to vote today to scrap the Common Core standards that the state and schools adopted just four years earlier.
The evidence accumulates that the Republican Party is sobering up — cotton-mouthed and slightly disoriented — from its recent ideological bender.