A new report highlights policy actions it says could benefit people living in rural Arizona.
Medical care is expensive and continues to get more costly. Many people in Arizona only become aware of this after they get a bill for their care.
Arizona Attorney General Kris Mayes has joined a group of bipartisan state attorneys general to beef up enforcement and prevent anti-trust activity within the nation’s food system.
The address protection bill will give lawmakers the option to ask a court to restrict public access to records that contain personal information about them, including their home addresses.
Arizona is headed toward funding the first controlled clinical trials for whole mushroom psilocybin, or “magic mushrooms,” to treat an array of health issues, including post-traumatic stress disorder, anxiety and depression.
A bill that would allow public officials to hide their addresses from constituents is on its way to the desk of Gov. Katie Hobbs after garnering bipartisan support in both the Arizona state House and Senate.
Arizona is short more than 200,000 homes to match demand and lawmakers think they can fix that by gutting local zoning regulations, a strategy that has drawn heated opposition from cities across the state.
Flanked by GOP lawmakers, Arizona Superintendent Tom Horne urged schools across the state to add school resource officers to their staff, calling them a critical defense in a time when the country is roiling from an unprecedented surge in mass shootings.
The first in a series of controversial anti-drag bills is a step away from Gov. Katie Hobbs’ desk, and will likely face its end by her veto stamp.
A new report says Arizonans who have a medical emergency and good health insurance could still find themselves with a costly “surprise” bill.