The latest information on coronavirus cases in the state, from the Arizona Department of Health and county health departments.
Young families like the Thorstesens have some decisions to make regarding the pediatric COVID-19 vaccine for infants and toddlers. Dr. Andrew Carroll has the pediatric doses of Pfizer and is ready to administer them in his Chandler office. He says it’s important to get the pediatric COVID-19 vaccine to protect the child and other family members.
COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations are up in the state, so an Arizona doctor is explaining the trends going on 5 months after January's omicron variant surge. There is a silver lining, he says.
The governor is reportedly asymptomatic and feeling well, and thanked former Vice President Mike Pence for his “continued advocacy” on border security.
The Maricopa County Dept. of Public Health says that both COVID-19 and flu cases are rising this summer.
Arizona Governor Doug Ducey announced efforts aimed to help kids get caught up in school over the summer, making up for the loss of in-person education throughout the COVID-19 pandemic.
Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey signed legislation that will prevent state health officials from ever adding a COVID-19 vaccine to the list of required school vaccinations and bar face mask mandates in any buildings operated by state or local governments.
Officials with Embry health say they have seen an increase in positivity rates at their COVID-19 testing sites, as state officials reported more than 7,000 new cases. One expert says this could be what a 'new normal' following the pandemic looks like.
In a pandemic that has seen sharp divides between urban and rural vaccination rates nationwide, Arizona is the only state where rural vaccine rates outpaced more populated counties, the CDC says.
The Havasupai reservation is renowned for its blue-green waterfalls that draw tourists from around the world.
The Arizona Department of Health Services’ latest weekly report on pandemic statistics added 238 more deaths as the pandemic total increased to 30,189.
Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey signed legislation that prohibits government agencies from requiring COVID-19 vaccinations and bars schools from mandating masks for students under age 18 unless their parents approve.
The U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration is threatening to revoke federal approval of Arizona’s plan for monitoring and protecting employees.
The federal mask mandate for travelers has ended after a judge struck down the requirement, saying it was unlawful. Much of the focus has been on planes, but this also impacts other public transportation, such as buses and light rail.
Officials with Sky Harbor International Airport in Phoenix say the COVID-19 mask mandate is no longer in effect on April 18 due to updated TSA guidelines.
A federal judge strikes down the national mask mandate for planes and other public transportation that's been in place for over a year. FOX 10's Stephanie Bennett joins us from Sky Harbor International Airport in Phoenix with reaction.
Uninsured people trying to get a COVID-19 test will have to pay out of pocket now that federal funding has ended. This has also caused Arizona's largest testing provider to close dozens of sites.
Dozens of COVID-19 testing sites are closing across Arizona as Embry Health is ending operations at 60 sites. Embry says it's because the federal reimbursement program is ending. The company was paying for the uninsured to get tests after the government funding stopped on March 22, but as of April 2, it can no longer afford to do so.
Part 1: FOX 10's John Hook talks to Harry Kazianis, Senior Director at the Center for the National Interest about NATO, conflicts with Russia, and his article, 'How did we just kill a billion people.' Part 2: Will Humble of the Arizona Public Health Association talks about Gov. Ducey's statement on how the COVID-19 crisis is over in the state.
In Phoenix, a crackdown on fraudsters who swooped in on billions of COVID-19 relief funding is now underway, and we are taking a look at a case where 20 defendants reportedly racked up at least $3.5 million.