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12 Transgender Women from Central America and Mexico Seek Asylum in US

Legal teams from around the country have mobilized to help.

UA Opens Science Classes to the Community

The school is offering reduced tuition to attend lectures in many subjects.

De Kooning Painting Found, More Than 30 Years After Heist

'Woman - Ochre' was stolen from the University of Arizona Museum of Art in 1985, a baffling mystery for police and art historians.

Farewell to The King of the Monsters

Also on Arizona Spotlight: Opioid addicts struggle to get their recovery covered; astronomical events in the works of William Shakespeare; and a folktale from India in "The Drum & The Story".

Opioid Addicts Struggle to Get Their Recovery Covered

Some opioid substitution drugs like Suboxone are not covered by insurance for those fighting opioid addiction in Arizona.

Tubac Sees Upswing in Home Sales

Archeologists say signs of settlement go back 11,000 years.

Historic Migration: Arizona Elk Heading East to Restore West Virginia Herds

The elk are meant to rebuild a population that once roamed Appalachia.

Tucson 'Hungry' for a Festival Like Chick Magnet

In its second year, the event creates a space and fills a gap in a sometimes male-dominated art scene, an organizer said.

Mozart's "The Marriage of Figaro"

Saturday, Aug 19 at noon

Teaching the Eclipse

Lessons in Planetary Science, Mathematics, History, Music, Arts

Carbon Capture from Trees? It's All Downhill From Here, Study Says

UA research shows tall valley trees absorb more carbon from the atmosphere than trees on peaks.

Scientists Use Tobacco Plant As Cheap, Scalable Zika Vaccine Factory

The plant-based approach could be a more viable solution for low-to-middle-income countries.

Episode 92: Watching Molecules Perform their Functions

Using new techniques to watch enzyme proteins perform their functions.

Eclipses in the Work of Shakespeare: Ominous Events

UA English professor explains importance of astronomical references.

Low Staffing Levels at Arizona Prisons Could Lead to Big Fines

The state's for-profit contractor is simply paying fines rather than fully staffing health care positions in prisons, a judge says.

Two At A Time: Cleanup Of Navajo Uranium Mines Slow

Incidence of kidney failure and cancer, linked to uranium contamination, increased; tribe has banned any mining activity.

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