Buying insurance out-of-state could soon be an option.
Proposed law would excuse delinquent state income tax penalties for those who pay up.
35 millones de dólares más de lo anteriormente anunciado por Ducey.
Bills allowing Arizonans to get Real ID drivers licenses and changing primary elections also advance.
Agreement between governor, Republican lawmakers could force tuition hikes.
Violar la ley le podría costar al TUSD 14 millones de dólares de su financiamiento anual.
Lawmakers also to eliminate state aid to community colleges in Pima and Maricopa counties.
While the state will not withhold $14 million in aid, it will continue monitoring TUSD culturally relevant courses.
State House votes to criminalize "revenge porn," and expunge prostitution conviction records.
PHOENIX — Speeding, as long as it’s just a bit over the limit, might soon cost lead-footed Arizona drivers little more than a slap on the wrist.
Howard Fischer/Capitol Media ServicesH.T. Sánchez, superintendente del TUSD, responde preguntas sobre un acuerdo con la directora de Educación Pública, Diane Douglas.
Douglas is expected to announce the decision at a news conference this afternoon.
Poll responses show support for hard line immigration enforcement, softening of marijuana laws.
PHOENIX — Gov. Doug Ducey is defending his demand schools shift another 5 percent of their funding into instruction, even districts that already spend far more than others in the classroom.
But keeping weapons out would be prohibitively expensive, one lawmaker says.
Lawmakers also vote to tighten marijuana growing rules and loosen legal notice publication requirements
Republican lawmakers want the power to redraw congressional district lines.
Allowing governments to deny requests for being unreasonable met too much opposition.
Still, the percentage spent on instruction remains below the national average.
State predicted to see more openings requiring high school diploma or less.
Lawmakers also act on revenge porn, panhandling and modifying state license plates.
Lawmakers clarify animal abuse rules; and other legislative action.
Ban ticket quotas just one step away from adoption
New director Greg McKay puts end to investigations section.
Homeland Security-recognized driver's licenses would cost more.
Arizona House OKs bill, which is backed by Circle K.
Exam will be requirement for Class of 2017.
A host of gun laws get preliminary approval from the Legislature.
Senate kills bill that would have let schools develop their own standards.
Bill to prohibit texting while driving in state also fails.
Sen. Kelli Ward, R-Lake Havasu City, after losing effort to eliminate Common Core mandate, is now attempting to clarify the state school superintendent's powers.
Only 33 percent of those asked want stricter laws on the sale of firearms.
Appeal to deny licenses for DACA participants doesn't specify grounds.
TUSD announces it has canceled the tests. It's unclear what might replace them.
Three years after voter rejection, business interests are ready to try again.
Test was already being phased out.
Friday's filing does not detail what the state will argue to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
Bill prohibiting abortion coverage in Affordable Care Act insurance plans advances.
Tucson Unified School District would take estimated hit of $3.1 million.
Class of 2016 the last required to get passing grades to graduate.
The committee also approved another measure that could undermine future statewide assessments.
Legislation does not require or prohibit use of body cams by police.
Arizona Legislature moves ahead on laws for animal abuse, police officer disability, high interest loans vehicle brake lights.
Legislation does not govern if Arizona officers have to wear cameras.
PHOENIX — The state’s schools chief has backed down, at least for now, in her battle over who gets to hire and fire the staff of the Board of Education.
State House will consider a new high-interest, high-risk loan proposal.
Lawmakers consider minimizing the penalty for driving 10 mph over the limit.
Former governor seeks to deny access to those suing over SB 1070.
Christine Thompson, right, executive director of the state Board of Education, and assistant Sabrina Vazquez return to work Tuesday, a week after state schools chief Diane Douglas fired them, setting off a political battle over whether she had the authority.