Michael Hicks, Debe Campos-Fleenor and Jen Darland address allegations.
The suspect has been receiving medical treatment for the last five months.
But one sergeant's shove is found to be "inappropriate."
Former South Tucson finance supervisor Sylvia Salomon faces six counts of theft by control related to unauthorized use of a city-issued credit card.
From: Supervisor Ally Miller
The trial of a San Manuel man accused in a deadly road-rage incident in Oro Valley began Tuesday in Pima County Superior Court.
Prosecutors with the Pima County Attorney’s Office on Friday rested their case against Pamela Phillips in connection with the car-bomb killing of her ex husband.
A jury has convicted a man of murder in a deadly home invasion.
Charges against a man accused of killing his girlfriend’s infant daughter were dropped this week.
A man accused of killing his grandparents could face the death penalty if convicted at trial.
County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry has challenged Supervisor Ally Miller to give prosecutors evidence that county employees are breaking the law, as she says, or shut up.
The trial of Kyle Alegria started today in Pima County Superior Court.
A Phoenix employment attorney is advising Arizona employers that they can still hire as usual, even though E-Verify is closed to business.
The road from drug addiction to recovery was long and difficult for Denise Hotchkiss.
Fleeing from a domestic violence situation in New York, the woman arrived in Tucson with her three children and $50 in her pocket. Unable to reach her contact in the city and growing despondent, she walked into a police station and asked for help.
Tucson Police Department officer Chris Morin tries to get information from a drunken-driving suspect who later became combative. He refused to take both the field sobriety test and the breath test, and a blood draw was administered.
PHOENIX - Police cannot use state traffic laws to draw blood from suspected drunken drivers without a warrant, absent their specific permission at the time of the test, the Arizona Supreme Court ruled Thursday.
A Tucson man accused of setting a woman on fire four years ago will be going to trial in June after turning down a plea agreement that would’ve given him a life sentence with release possible after 25 years.
A Tucson woman could be placed on probation or receive up to seven years in prison after admitting she left the scene after causing a crash that resulted in serious injury, tampered with evidence and caused criminal damage.
A 23-year-old former University of Arizona student serving a natural life sentence will soon be able to argue for a chance at parole thanks to an Arizona Court of Appeals decision.