In March 1973, the last U.S. combat troops withdrew from Vietnam and returned to a divided country where many veterans didn’t receive recognition for their service.
There is no magic formula for being a top speller. It’s pretty much the same requirements for being on top in anything else: You have to work hard.
A severe labor shortage has caused delays to building projects around the nation and St. Louis-based McCarthy Building Companies is doing something about it with its first Innovation and Craft Workforce Center in West Chandler.
On any given day Steve Kanner, a school counselor at Hamilton High School, can be found speaking in a classroom or having a one-on-one conversation with a student.
Kyrene, Tempe Union and Chandler Unified school districts spent more money in the classroom last school year than in 2020-21 and students out-tested the passing averages on state assessment tests for both the state and similarly sized districts.
Most Americans look at the COVID-19 pandemic a lot differently today than when it first arrived as those early months were filled with unknowns as fears for the economy grew with business shutdowns.
The head of the Chandler police union has filed a legal claim against the city, alleging officials retaliated against him for some of the things he said and did as head of that body.
Molly Garrison has been teaching for 26 years, the last three at the Chandler Online Academy.
Chandler Unified School District employees are getting a raise. The Governing Board approved raises of between 2.5% to 3% at its Feb. 22 meeting.
A lot has changed in the 30 years since Chandler-Gilbert Community College was first accredited.
The Chandler Chamber Ostrich Festival March 16-19 will be the second straight one to feature Black Neck Ostriches.
About a dozen years ago there were serious worries about the fate of retail centers around northern Chandler.
It does not appear likely that Chandler residents will get a tax break at the supermarket – at least from the city.
Millions in COVID bucks still unspent by schools
It’s a play that goes wrong in every sense of the word, but the mishaps, setbacks and mistakes come together to deliver high comedy in “The Play that Goes Wrong: High School Edition.”
Nearly 400 students in the Chandler Unified School District have considered killing themselves since July.
The neighbors who are opposing the controversial Paseo Crossings and Sonoran Landings affordable housing projects have cited many reasons against building what had formerly been called Ocotillo Landings.
Chandler Unified School District Superintendent Frank Narducci said it took decades to build up a cash reserve of $60 million and the district wants to make sure it won’t disappear quickly.
The days of Chandler being a large manufacturing magnet are pretty much over. And the office space business is dead, killed by COVID with no clear picture if it’s ever coming back.
Arizona taxpayers could end up having to shell out another $360 million if they want to smooth car and truck traffic between Tucson and Phoenix.
A program that was started to help close the learning gap caused by the pandemic is working so well at Willis Junior High School, the principal wants to expand it.
The Chandler area is well represented on the list of 82 Flinn Scholarship, with two Chandler Unified School District high schools tying for the most from any one school in the state.
Chandler business owner Jody Murray said it was like a scene out of a movie – except it wasn’t staged and her life was on the line.