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Now that the state has certified the 2022 election results, lawsuits challenging those results can begin. What may be on the docket in the coming weeks and months. And a new podcast looks at police misconduct in Arizona. That and more on The Show.

brain scan
Concussions are often discussed in terms of athletes or soldiers. But another group is becoming increasingly part of the conversation: survivors of domestic violence.
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The deadline for counties to canvass their elections passed, and one did not do so on time. Our Friday NewsCap panelists analyze that and the rest of the week’s top stories. And the thrill of victory and agony of defeat for Valley fans of two countries competing in the World Cup. That and more on The Show.

American Outlaws Arizona USA World Cup
On Tuesday, the American Outlaws Phoenix hosted a watch party for the U.S. national team at Walter Station Brew. The group organizes events like these all year round for the men’s and women’s teams.
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Members of the LGBTQ community and their allies are advocating for laws that respect and protect their rights. How an ongoing survey aims to provide data to help those efforts. Plus, our Made in Arizona series returns with the story of how bagels got one local business through the pandemic. That and more on The Show.

bagel dough rings
The Melrose District has long been known for its coffee and community. But recently, Copper Star Coffee has made it known for something else: its bagels.
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The abuse of a 4-year-old boy with intellectual disabilities was caught on camera, and his caregiver made an admission to police. We’ll hear why that case is among hundreds of allagations of physical and sexual abuse that could not be proven. Plus, Latinos here and around the world are leaving the Catholic Church to become Mormon. That and more on The Show. 

The government is supposed to provide people with intellectual and developmental disabilities with services such as health care, job training and caregiving. Arizona contracts with private agencies that do background checks and train workers. One mother learned that wasn’t enough to protect her child.