Ideas on better schools, water forum, Netanyahu meeting, and a grateful shopper.
But agreement delays CAP shortages by just a couple of years.
Each year, thousands of Arizona residents email or call Rosie Romero’s radio show with questions about everything from preventing fires in their chimneys to getting rid of tree roots invading their sewer system. His goal is to provide answers that suit the specific lifestyle wherever someone…
City aquifer called stable, but some worry more problems lurk in future.
Agency draws flak from environmentalists for its handling of Trench Mine runoff.
The Central Arizona Project in Avra Valley, north of Tucson.
It's more fun when you "labor with your neighbor."
James Garner, star of ABC-TV’s new “Maverick” series, gets some pointers on log-rolling from world champions Eber Peck, left, and Joe King, right, at a sportsmen’s show in Hollywood, Sept. 4, 1957, Los Angeles, Calif. Despite instructions from Peck on the use of the ten-foot balancing pole, …
Monsoon rains haven't revived park's withering pond.
A complaint filed against the Department of Homeland Security by several civil and human rights groups alleges abuse of immigrant children.
The Central Arizona Project (CAP) is the primary steward of Central and Southern Arizona’s Colorado River water resources. As such, we have an important role to play in supporting the health and sustainability of the river.
A collection of political news from across the state making headlines today:
Ronald Rayner has been fascinated with water since he was a boy on his father’s farm in Goodyear. Now a partner on the family farm, A Tumbling-T Ranches, he has found a way to conserve water and double production since 1980.
PHOENIX — Arizona’s management of the San Pedro River, water rights and development went on trial here Monday.
This week’s big pulse of water into the long-parched Colorado River Delta will be one of the most studied water releases ever.
Government often accomplishes herculean tasks with little recognition.
Meeting the drinking-water needs of Arizona’s future population will force residents to live with trade-offs. But as more people move here and are born here, they may not have a choice, state officials say.
While Californians sell cattle, halt salmon fishing and stop watering lawns due to an unyielding drought, the water picture is brighter — in the short term at least — for Arizona and the rest of the Colorado River Basin.
Arizona has a long history of addressing our water supply challenges.
Rosemont Copper has met extensive government requirements to improve its mine proposal, and so it is time to accept that the mine will be built. We respect the laws, though flawed, that permit mining in a national forest in a region with limited water.