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Arizona could be at the center of a dispute between some app developers and Apple and Google. How a bill in the Legislature could change the way app developers get paid. And, how COVID has changed our sense of fashion, and how we dress. That and more on The Show.

 death chamber
The Arizona Department of Corrections says it is ready to resume executions for the first time in nearly seven years.
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The lack of affordable housing continues to be a challenge, especially in the Valley. We'll get an update on a project to have home sales help cover the costs. Plus, using murals to try to help improve people’s health. That and more on The Show.

Q Sent Me sign
March 4 saw significant curbing of congressional activity — reportedly because of concerns that QAnon followers and supporters of January’s attack on the Capitol would launch another effort on that day. That didn’t happen. But because of the persistence of at least some of the group’s members, a close watch is being kept on them — and the possibility that a different date could again be chosen. But why do groups like QAnon continue to try to move forward, even when their core beliefs have proven to be false?
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Arizona schools will be going back to in-person classes in a little more than a week, thanks to Governor Ducey’s executive order. Our Friday NewsCap analyzes the week’s top stories. And, Mesa Mayor John Giles on lobbying for aid to states and cities in the next round of federal COVID relief. That and more on The Show.

Kris Mayes and Paul Bentz
KJZZ's Friday NewsCap revisits some of the biggest stories of the week. The Show discussed the week in news with former Corporation Commission Chair Kris Mayes and Paul Bentz of HighGround.
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Fights over education funding and teacher pay have been going on for years in Arizona. We'll hear what new data show about how much money is going to schools. Plus, how California's Citizens Redistricting Commission is dealing with census challenges. That and more on The Show.

San Carlos Apache Oak Flat mine protest
The Biden administration this week put a pause on a land transfer that would have allowed an international mining company to build a massive copper mine near Superior.
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The U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments Tuesday on a pair of Arizona election laws. We'll recap what the attorneys and justices had to say. Plus, Tucson has become one of the first cities in the country to ban discrimination based on someone's natural hair. That and more on The Show.

There are many steps a bill at the Arizona Legislature must take to become a law. And for two weeks in February, two pit stops in the legislative process were conducted behind closed doors. No access was offered, to the media or the general public. Senate leadership blamed COVID-19, but also, the reporters who cover the Capitol.
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