Police chief reveals sweeping SB 1070 enforcement rules.
Ordinance meant to boost economy is found to violate Arizona's gift clause.
She was elected in citywide balloting, Tucson's city attorney notes.
County considering high kill animal plan for cash strapped cities.
Councilwoman Romero accuses the police chief of defying council orders.
Police must produce a list of withheld documents by Sept. 15.
City commission says it could still appeal judge's ruling.
A judge on Friday denied a request by Tucson’s police union to order the city to continue counting unused sick days toward their pensions.
Tucson’s police union is asking a judge to order the city to continue counting unused sick days towards their pensions.
Take your time and cast a wide net.
Tucson’s Civil Service Commission unanimously approved asking a court judge to review his ruling that reversed the demotion of a Tucson police officer.
Tucson won’t challenge a court ruling restoring the rank of a police lieutenant demoted for sharing sexually explicit pictures of herself with a subordinate officer.
Tucson took a major — and potentially expensive — legal issue off its plate last week when it settled with the developers who were hoping to build a south side Sam’s Club.
Tucson spent nearly $5 million buying back unused sick days from police officers and firefighters the past two years — and shelled out another $2 million in what the city attorney now says were illegal pension contributions for those unworked days.
After hearing Tuesday about proposed city job cuts and other budget reductions, Tucson City Council members were mostly concerned some of the changes could diminish police, fire and park services.
A settlement with a company that made asbestos products used in constructing some city buildings will pump up Tucson’s coffers to the tune of $5.5 million.
When most workers retire before they are Medicare-eligible at 65, they have to bear the costs of health insurance on their own.
Conservative think tanks like The Goldwater Institute may be permanently altering who builds our city landmarks and large projects.
The city of Tucson takes a firm position when it comes to violations of its building code or the Americans with Disabilities Act — unless, that is, the violator is the city of Tucson.
A conservative think tank has followed through on its promise to sue the city over an ordinance designed to help local companies get city contracts.