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An increasing number of Phoenix real-estate transactions are happening through companies like Zillow, Opendoor and Offerpad. An ASU professor tells us what iBuyers are doing to the market. Plus, a new Netflix documentary looks at ASU Basketball's point-shaving scandal. That and more on The Show.

Bad Sport Netflix artwork
In 1994, Arizona State University’s men’s basketball team was caught up in a point-shaving scandal. That scandal is the subject of a new Netflix documentary, "Hoop Schemes," which is part of a series called "Bad Sport." It features interviews with the players at the center of the point shaving, including star guard Stevin “Hedake” Smith.
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Tempe has discovered that several of its streets and parks were named after people who were members of a local Ku Klux Klan chapter. The city manager tells us about plans to change those names. Plus, we're launching a new series called Our Street with a look inside Phoenix's Sunnyslope neighborhood. That and more on The Show.

Tempe City Hall
Tempe councilmembers this week will discuss a recommendation to rename several city parks, streets and neighborhoods named for individuals who were recently discovered to be members of a local Ku Klux Klan chapter in the 1920s.
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Arizona has some new candidates for higher office, and the state continues to struggle theough a teacher shortage. Our Friday NewsCap panelists weigh in on these more of the week's top stories. Plus, who is the scariest Arizonan? Phoenix Magazine made a list. That and more on The Show.

Scary Arizona state Senator Wendy Rogers
The latest edition of Phoenix magazine offers a lighthearted look at what it’s calling, "Monster Mash: Arizona’s Scariest People."
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Childhood obesity is on the rise across the country, and the pandemic is seen as one reason. We'll hear why Arizona appears to be bucking the trend. Plus, why the federal government is shifting immigration enforcement from worksite raids to targeting employers. That and more on The Show.

Childhood obesity kids shoes on scale
The data from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation show Arizona’s rate of obesity among 10- to 17-year-olds is 10.2%, compared to the national average of 16.2%. But those rates are generally higher among kids in lower-income families.
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The Maricopa County Attorney’s office has reworked its policy on the use of video evidence. We'll hear what’s changing and what difference it might make. Plus, why some distant galaxies lost their ability to create new stars. That and more on The Show.

Arizona Border Crossings
The United States is reopening its land borders for nonessential travelers. The only requirement is to be fully vaccinated.

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