Morrison Institute and the Arizona Republic released a new poll that looks at how Arizonans perceive a variety of aspects of the coronavirus pandemic.

The Arizona Republic reported that more than half of Arizona adults believe the state should permanently increase the amount of money people can receive in weekly unemployment benefits, ac

The Arizona Republic reported that about 1 in 5 Arizonans are ready to dine out and even fewer are immediately ready to go back to the gym or watch a movie in theaters, according to a new

America’s criminal justice system was already in the process of reforming, but the COVID-19 pandemic could make further progress uncertain, especially if crime jumps when the shutdown ends, accordi

Arizona State University's School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, School of Social Work, and Morrison Institute for Public Policy hosted a virtual roundtable conversation on April 16, 2020, to

An opinion column in the Arizona Republic noted how we need clean water now, more than ever and included four ways to help keep Arizona's water supply clean and plentiful.

Although Arizona has what is regarded nationwide as a model plan to wisely use our groundwater, there are parts of the state where those regulations don’t apply, and groundwater pumping is occurrin

Arizona Horizon reported that Arizona State University’s Morrison Institute for Public Policy and Center for Violence Prevention and Community Safety held a symposium on gun deaths in Ariz

The State Press reported that Morrison Institute for Public Policy hosted a public presentation on firearm deaths in Arizona from the start of 2015 to the end of 2017 on Wednesday and high

More than 3,100 people in Arizona died from firearms from 2015 to 2017 and 71% of those deaths were suicides, according to a

The Arizona Republic reported that large lawns and backyard pools were once common features of new homes in the Phoenix area, but not anymore.

Phoenix New Times reported that each year, water becomes a little more scarce in the Southwest, and each year, everyone in Arizona jostles a tad more fiercely to hold onto their precious s