Best of West Valley
- Buckeye woman crowned TOPS queen
- Scottsdale’s Javier Soto debuts at ABC15
- Avondale breaks ground for aquatic center
- Opinion: Breakfast leaves commissioners moved
- Legendary track coach honored at Westview
- Avondale teen readying autobiographical short
- Missing geologist will be remembered at Capitol
- Opinion: Here’s a primer on Valley geography
- Business Briefcase
- Teacher Erin Juarez honored for ‘strong work ethic’
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In Case You Missed It...
Triple-digit temperatures reinforce the reality of a four-letter word widely employed in Arizona at this time of year.
What do you have in common with a goldfish? Evidently, more than you could ever imagine.
After a few thousand miles this year spent driving Arizona’s interstates, I’ve come to a conclusion: There are two kinds of people left in this fine nation of ours.
It’s been a hell of a couple years. And it can be easy to get discouraged, to lose the faith, to think that people aren’t as good as they used to be.
When I moved west in 1995 to be a newspaper scribe, one of the challenges was getting acquainted with the Valley’s geography. The grid system was easy enough, as were major cross streets like Broadway, Southern, Indian School and Van Buren. But the finer distinctions eluded me.
In 1964, President Johnson declared “War on Poverty.”
Midterm campaign season has kicked into high gear here in Arizona, a hotly contested state that political pundits often use as a barometer to determine which way the electoral winds are blowing.