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The Arizona Democrat continues to make a robust recovery, though she has no memory of being shot, her physicians said Friday.
A grand jury outlines the full contours of the federal case against the Tucson, Ariz., shooting suspect.
Two new booking photographs show the suspect just days after the shooting rampage in Arizona that killed six people and injured 14 others.
As the Arizona congresswoman copes with her injuries, others rocked by the tragedy are trying to do the same, responding to it by honoring some of the other victims and survivors.
Good news, bad news, for media organizations pushing to get more access to the Loughner case file.
Giffords, her friends say, talked about the possibility of running for the Senate in Arizona before the Jan. 8 shooting incident.
"This kind of access is essential to the fabric of our democracy," said Rep. Ed Perlmutter, who will hold a public meeting at a Safeway store for the first time since Rep. Gabrielle Giffords was shot during a similar event.
The Arizona congresswoman has reached new milestones in her recovery from a gunshot wound to the head, even speaking by phone to her brother-in-law in space.
Most assumed Rep. Giffords' severe wound would keep her sidelined in 2012. But with the remarkable strides she's made, perhaps pundits should think twice.
In seeking to block the release of booking photos not yet seen by the public, Loughner's defense attorneys try to limit damage already done
Brewer is suing the federal government in a counterclaim to the Justice Department's challenge to Arizona's hard-line immigration law. She calls illegal immigration 'by far the number one issue' the state faces.
The Arizona congresswoman reached another breakthrough in her recovery this week with the simple verbal request.
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