Special thanks
to our supporters

  • NewsMatch
  • John S. and James L. Knight Foundation
  • Regional Transportation Authority/Pima Association of Governments
  • Newton B & Sunny Link Ashby
  • Lincoln Steffens
  • Dr. Van Nostrand — The Human Fund
  • Mike Coxon
  • Milly Haeuptle
  • In memory of Teresa Beggy
  • Thomas Rogers
  • Kathryn Ferguson
  • & many more!

We rely on readers like you. Join them & contribute to the Sentinel today!

Hosting provider

Proud member of

Local Independent Online News Publishers Authentically Local Local First Arizona Institute for Nonprofit News
Republican Juan Ciscomani.

Republican Juan Ciscomani, former adviser to Gov. Doug Ducey, is running for U.S. Congress in Arizona’s redrawn 6th Congressional District on a conservative platform that includes securing the border and fighting “the radical left.” Read more»

A first-of-its-kind study focused on the likelihood of various attacks on mail voting in the United States determined "that expanding mail voting is safe and should be used moving forward because it increases voter access and reduces the likelihood of adversarial interference." Read more»

Early in 2021, Arizona led the nation in proposed legislation that would make it harder for people to vote. Before the session started, Arizona Republicans pre-filed nearly a dozen measures to reform elections.

As federal legislation that would limit state-level voting restrictions appears stymied in Washington, Republican state lawmakers across the country are ramping up their drive to enact voting and election-related laws in time for crucial 2022 midterm elections. Read more»

Los encuestadores van a los campus de ASU y verifican que las personas estén registradas para votar y brindan información adicional.

Con los cambios en las leyes de votación, las oficinas del Secretario de Estado de Arizona y el Registrador del Condado están enseñando a los votantes a registrarse y permanecer registrados para las elecciones de 2022. Read more»

The floor of Veterans Memorial Coliseum on April 22, 2021, the day before the Senate's 'audit' of the 2020 election in Maricopa County was set to begin.

A Republican bill that would have removed up to an estimated 200,000 voters from the list of people who automatically receive mail-in ballots is dead, and the GOP senator who dealt the fatal blow said she did it because she wants to wait until after the Arizona Senate completes its big election 'audit'. Read more»

While most of the focus on the recently implemented Texas voter ID law has been related to allegations of racial discrimination, some online reports have recently raised concerns that the law could disenfranchise a different demographic: people who have legally changed their names, particularly women. But election officials say the concerns are unwarranted. Read more»

When it comes to absentee and mail-in voting, researchers and voting rights advocates aren’t sure the convenience is worth the potential for hundreds of thousands of rejected ballots. Read more» 1

Opponents of Arizona’s voter identification law asked the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday to let a lower court decision take effect that would end the state’s requirement of proof of citizenship for voter registration. Read more» 1

As Texas readies for a battle against the Department of Justice over the state’s voter ID law, Latinos — who opponents of the law say will be most affected — have the potential to increase the state’s voter rolls by more than 2 million people. Read more»