In other words, as we have said many times, we aren’t looking under rocks for headline-grabbing sensationalism.
Marketing/public-relations director and designated broker for real estate superstar Michael Pollack, Patrick Cassidy sits back on the wrought-iron chair at a Tempe Starbucks and launches into a story about a woman who awoke one morning hearing her 2-year-old son screaming in agony.
We are still in the midst of a strong seller market—both locally in the Kyrene Corridor and throughout most of the Valley.
Sure, other community newspapers do it. But we’re not like everyone else.
Any time a tragic event happens, you remember where you were when you heard the news. That’s how it was for me and the Boston Marathon bombing.
A fundraiser for a Tempe Union High School District student battling a rare, life-threatening illness, takes place 5-8 p.m. Tuesday, April 24 at The Foothills Golf Club, 2201 E. Clubhouse Drive, Phoenix.
Do you ever hear about tragedies and cancer patients and natural disasters and think to yourself: “For heaven’s sake! I’m just one person. What am I supposed to do about all this?”
To me, a newspaper will always be what the name says it is: News on paper.
This is the time of year when those of us who live in Tempe and West Chandler enjoy the warmer days of spring and visits from loved ones who are escaping, if only for a few blessed days, the shoveling of snow and perilous driving on icy streets.
Here at Wrangler News, we're constantly on the lookout for stories that reflect the communities of Tempe and West Chandler. Comments on our website in...
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