School fails to disclose sanction in $1.8 million bid to train military paramedics.
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A rundown of the Star's digital upgrades and content improvements.
Loop Rawlins, 28, has been performing in Tucson since he was 14.
Chancellor driving change in ‘abusive culture,’ seeks to upgrade staff and programs.
A schedule of fun and patriotic events to celebrate Independence Day in Tucson.
Arizona Daily Star subscribers are invited to a free class with Star Photo Editor Rick Wiley. He will share tips about how to take great vacation photos and answer questions from readers during the one-hour workshop.
I’ve been honored to learn firsthand how vital the A-10 is to our national security by serving alongside the brave men and women in uniform who protect our country.
Thank you to the nearly 6,400 readers who accepted our invitation to tell us what you expect from the Arizona Daily Star’s Sunday print edition.
A lengthy Star investigation published last week revealed the highly disparate approach Arizona law enforcement agencies take to enforcing state immigration law SB 1070.
In the Jan. 19 Arizona Daily Star article “Arizona spends too much sending too many to college, lawmaker says,” Rep. John Kavanagh, chairman of the Arizona House Appropriations Committee, said, “If somebody’s going to end up in a sales position or be a real estate agent, why are we investing…
There are times when looking at a big issue through lenses that focus on many, smaller, contributing parts can mask very damaging effects.
In the end, money proved more important to the Reid Park Zoological Society than open land and a vision of reintroducing imperiled species.
Each day through Jan. 4, we will publish stories from the Arizona Daily Star and Tucson Citizen news archives. This is a condensed version of an article that appeared in the Arizona Daily Star on Dec. 26, 1964.
Last Monday, Coronado National Forest Supervisor Jim Upchurch answered questions at a news conference about the Rosemont Mine.
As someone who grew up in Tucson I have seen the best and worst of our city, and I feel it is headed in the wrong direction.
A “bionic man” showcased in a Smithsonian Channel documentary and exhibit was designed as an artificial human, though it lacks several working organs.
Customs and Border Protection’s recently proposed changes to training policies and its incident-tracking system are a step in the right direction, but more needs to be done to curtail reported abuses by the largest law-enforcement agency in the United States.
About 75 Tucsonans will soon be new volunteer reading coaches. Will you join them?
The Arizona Daily Star has sued TUSD to compel the district to release the names of finalists in its search for a new superintendent.