2 men remain fugitives in border agent's death.
Students at Marshall Elementary and all of TUSD begin classes today
Coach Scurran talks about his best and worst game from his career.
Tucson's 10 most unbreakable sports records don't include Foles and Ka'Deem marks.
Some links of possible interest...
Enter your vacation photos by Sept. 1 to the Star's National Park Travel Photo Contest at facebook.com/arizonadailystar
Angela talks with Nick LaFleur, spokesman for the BBB, about current scams.
Amy Dickinson answers readers' questions.
Stars show the kind of day you'll have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult.
Under guise of a 'relationship seminar,' play doles out music, comedy and a hefty dose of outrageousness.
See what the beautiful people were up to this week.
Laugh-out-loud funny, “Guardians of the Galaxy” pops off the screen.
Candidates' stance on executions could well bolster their ticket to office.
Secretary of State John Kerry was right to push for an immediate cease-fire in Gaza. All outside parties should do everything they can to end …
A progressive with punch
An interactive quiz about comic book characters and superheroes.
Want a portrait of your pet illustrated by Chris Gall? It could happen.
Top Five Reasons to Foster a Dog
From CBS News: A look back at the life of World War II hero, prisoner of war and Olympic runner Louis Zamperini.
World War II hero Louis Zemperini has died at age 97.
Zamperini survived 47 days in a life raft in shark-infested waters and endured two year…
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Tucson Electric Power employees work to install power poles for two new enclosures for golden eagles and other injured birds of prey at the Tucson Wildlife Center on the city's east side. TEP has been partnering with the center since the 1990s.
The eagles are brought into the center with various injuries, but many times they have lead poisoning from eating carcasses shot with lead ammunition.
This is the current enclosure, or flight cage, where injured birds of prey can exercise their wings to recover their strength.
Golden eagles can have a wingspan of more than 7 feet, which makes it difficult for them to exercise in the current enclosure.
Golden eagles and other injured birds of prey being rehabilitated are getting more space to spread their wings at the Tucson Wildlife Center.
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