Letters on streetcar column, changing city golf future, president's executive action.
Views on border strike force, prayers after shootings, success in Foothills schools.
The Rincon/UHS library club has led the way to opening of an on-campus coffee house.
Gov. Ducey, Republicans and educators all have ideas, so let's talk.
Readers respond to school funding plan, minimum wage letter, Israel boycott.
Letters on Ann Kirkpatrick, tax increases, thanks for road repairs, Roadshow experience.
Reader opinions on Ducey and school funding, death penalty, Memorial Day column.
TUSD school rebuffs cellphone towers and funds, citing health concerns.
Bill would allow them to refuse statewide exams without penalizing schools.
But she implores Arizona legislators, districts to resolve funding dispute.
Attorneys for the state Legislature want to void a court order to restore funds illegally withheld from schools.
PHOENIX — Attorneys for state lawmakers are urging a judge to reject a request by Arizona schools for more than $1 billion in inflation funding they were not given, saying it’s impossible and would wreck the budget.
State appeals court denies charter school argument for same funding as public schools.
Democratic DuVal wants to restore inflation funding for schools. Republican Ducey disagrees.
PHOENIX — The attorney for state lawmakers told a judge Friday there’s no basis for her to order his clients to give as much as $2.9 billion in withheld state aid to public schools.
PHOENIX — Arizona public schools have offered to give up their claim to more than $1.2 billion in lost aid if the state will simply agree to adjust the current formula to recognize the fact that lawmakers broke state law.
PHOENIX — Attorneys for the state schools chief are defending the decision by lawmakers to provide more per-pupil aid to traditional public schools than to charter schools.
PHOENIX — The state’s charter schools are demanding more money from taxpayers, to the tune of $135 million a year.
PHOENIX - An attorney for the state told the Arizona Supreme Court on Tuesday legislators are free to ignore a voter mandate to increase education funding each year to account for inflation.
PHOENIX - The state high court is going to give Arizona lawmakers another chance to argue they don't have to obey a voter mandate to annually increase basic state aid to schools.