Supervisors agree to new policy, but will continue to give to nonprofits.
Pima County supervisors decide to talk another day.
Rosa Imelda Robles Loreto has been at Southside Presbyterian Church since last month.
The Pima County Board of Supervisors approved next year’s tentative $1.18 billion budget Tuesday, funded in part by a 62-cent increase in the primary property tax rate.
Supervisor Ally Miller filed a complaint last month against fellow Republican Supervisor Ray Carroll, accusing him of bullying her staff.
Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller’s district has received more money for road improvements and other transportation needs than the county’s other districts have since 1997, according to documents released this week.
There’s a half-block parking lot along East Broadway that reminds you of downtown Tucson’s recent past: Real estate was so cheap that it was more profitable to park cars on it than to build.
Why do we Tucson reporters love to cover Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller so much?
The Pima County Board Supervisors are weighing on a Senate Bill 1062, at least informally.
Tough political criticism on how the county has managed — or mismanaged — funds for road repairs may have backfired on Supervisor Ally Miller.
District 1 Supervisor Ally Miller has a roughly $100 million plan to fix Pima County roads.
Skeptics, rejoice. The menace of speed cameras along county highways is finally behind us.
The Pima County Board of Supervisors will consider a measure Tuesday to make the county a little more friendly to immigrants.
Saying it’s what the residents want, a Southern Arizona lawmaker wants to let voters in Green Valley, Sahuarita and surrounding areas split from Pima County and move into Santa Cruz County.
County supervisors took another step in their protracted fight with the proposed Rosemont Mine, voting to formally object to the location.
Correction: The original version of this story said Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller spent $1,500 on an office chair. The $1,500 item was a table.
Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller has made a rare public attack against another supervisor, going after fellow Republican Ray Carroll.
Customers are greeted warmly, often by name, when they walk through the doors of Mills Touché women’s boutique. The store’s owner, Ann Carroll, said she knows most of their names, as well as their kids’ names.
Priscilla Cornelio rose from her chair after the Board of Supervisor’s meeting and exchanged pleasantries to people standing nearby.
County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry says he has no choice but to ask for a small property tax increase to help fund road repairs.