Before the Badge: Officer Luis Samudio, Flight Attendant https://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1949Police6/13/2021 10:00:00 PMhttps://youtu.be/3feyVK3Fnu4Before the Badge: Officer Luis Samudio, Flight Attendant <div class="ExternalClass1FE1F7009AA449CC848C27F334FAD59A"><html> <p> <em>​Phoenix Police officers come from many different backgrounds, including different careers. The department's video series, ‘</em><a target="_blank" href="https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFNuct3MvVGa0aB67cIDS6PG4dPM9eNvE"><em>Before the Badge</em></a><em>,’ profiles some of those careers, and the diversity they bring to the department today.</em></p> <p> Officer Luis Samudio is part of the recruitment divison of the Phoenix Police Department's Employment Services Bureau. This division is dedicated to recruiting top talent for the future of Phoenix Police.  </p> <p>"We want to recruit the ideal candidate," Officer Samudio said. "[A] qualified applicant that's going to represent the agency really well, along with the City of Phoenix, and then our leaders. It is a noble position. It's gotta be​ coming from the heart, from the mind, to want to do this type of career."</p> <p>Day to day, Officer Samudio's job includes emails and calls with potential candidates, and then lots of community outreach—schools, job fairs, hiking trails, and gyms. Luckily for Luis, this kind of work, especially knowing how to talk to people, is something he's done in a job before.</p> <p>"I was a flight attendant for America West Airlines," Officer Samudio explained. </p> <p>Prior to serving the City of Phoenix, Officer Samudio was serving passengers on planes. For about five years he worked as both a flight attendant and a recruiter for America West. In addition to the perks of getting to travel all over, he said he learned some invaluable skills. </p> <p>"I think that's probably the area where I started recognizing, or knowing, the importance of customer service in dealing with people," Officer Samudio said. "The good and the bad."</p> <p>Around this same time, he also started a family. That's when he decided to look for work closer to home. Officer Samudio said he is who he is today because of where he comes from and what he did before the badge. </p> <p>"What that taught me is how to be patient, sympathetic, empathetic to the people, and providing the service that I can as representing that agency or that company at the time," Officer Samudio said of his flight attendant career. "And that certainly has carried on to where I am at today."</p> <p>Officer Samudio added that he does not take lightly the responsibility he now holds in helping find the next wave of people to wear this badge. </p> <p>"Career experiences that others have had, or education, family backgrounds, is certainly important and critical in how we're going to deliver service to the community," he explained. "The fact that I have such a vast background, and bringing it to maybe work here, I think I'm a lot more sensitive to understanding where we're at today." ​<br></p> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice
Phoenix Police Records and Services Lobby Reopening for Limited Capacity Walk-inshttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1948Police6/11/2021 11:00:00 PMhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/NewsArticle/Attachments/1948/Newsroom PRSU.pngPhoenix Police Records and Services Lobby Reopening for Limited Capacity Walk-ins<div class="ExternalClass0DE1468E32BE4B289D229FCDAF0B9DDB"><html> <p>​After more than a year of being closed to walk-in customers, the Phoenix Police Public Records and Services Unit (PRSU) will begin accepting walk-in customers with a limited capacity of <span style="text-decoration:underline;"><strong>25</strong></span> people in the lobby at any given time.  <br> <br>Effective Monday, June 21, 2021, the lobby will be open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. We are limiting who may accompany lobby guests, and strongly suggest you do not bring additional visitors. They will be asked to wait outside. </p> <p>The Phoenix Police Department continues to receive regular updates on the COVID-19 health situation and will work with city leadership and the Maricopa County Health Department to make decisions about future changes that impact our officers, support staff, and the community we serve.<br> <br>The following guidelines apply to each program:</p> <p> <strong>Police Public and Traffic Records</strong> </p> <ul style="list-style-type:disc;"> <li>All requestors may submit requests <a href="/atyourservice" target="_blank">online through the portal</a><span style="text-decoration:underline;">,</span> or in person</li> <li>To schedule an appointment for a single record request, call 602-262-1885, or send an email to request an appointment at policerecords.appts@phoenix.gov</li> <li>Customers who do not have computer access, need technical support with the web-based portal, or have been notified that records are available for pick-up, call 602-534-5787 or 602-262-1693, or go to 1717 E. Grant St., Ste. 100, Phoenix, AZ 85034</li> </ul> <p> <strong>Vehicle Impounds</strong> </p> <ul style="list-style-type:disc;"> <li>Customers can contact vehicle impound staff with vehicle inquires at 602-495-2096<br></li> <li> <a href="/police/resources-information/towing-information" target="_blank">Vehicle towing information</a> </li> <li>All required release documents must be submitted for review in person to obtain a release for a vehicle </li> </ul> <p>City of Phoenix contracted tow vendors include:<br></p> <ul style="list-style-type:disc;"> <li>All City Towing 480-833-7278<br></li> <li>DV Towing 623-516-4914</li> <li>Western Towing 623-882-2999</li> </ul> <p> <strong>Alarms</strong> </p> <ul style="list-style-type:disc;"> <li>Customers can contact alarm staff with false alarm, permit inquires, and payments at 602-534-0322</li> <li>All false alarm hearings will be scheduled and conducted telephonically in conjunction with the City of Phoenix Auditor's Office</li> <li>Alarm information: <a href="/policesite/Documents/d_038226.pdf#search=alarm" target="_blank">city codes</a> and <a href="/policesite/Documents/108093.pdf" target="_blank">subscriber application</a>   </li> <li>When submitting a new permit application, please email the completed form to alarm.unit@phoenix.gov, or mail to P.O. Box 29122, Phoenix, AZ 85038-9122 with your payment of $17</li> <li>Alarm permit renewals can be paid over the phone or mailed to City of Phoenix Alarm Permit Renewals, P.O. Box 29117, Phoenix, AZ 85038-9117.</li> <li> <strong>The False Alarm Prevention Program is now available online! To find out if you are eligible to have one false alarm assessment waived by participating in this online program and submitting a questionnaire, please call 602-534-0322 with your permit # and speak with a member of our team</strong> </li> </ul> <p> <strong>Loud Party</strong> </p> <ul style="list-style-type:disc;"> <li>Customers can contact loud party staff with notice and invoice inquires and payments at 602-262-7803</li> <li>All loud party hearings will be scheduled and conducted telephonically in conjunction with the City of Phoenix Auditor's Office</li> <li>The City of Phoenix <a href="/police/resources-information/loud-party-ordinance" target="_blank">Loud Party Ordinance</a> </li> </ul> <p> <strong>*** Please note. </strong>Fingerprinting services are no longer offered at the Public Records and Services Unit. <span style="text-decoration:underline;"><strong>This change is permanent</strong></span>. Several private 3rd party vendors in and around the City of Phoenix conduct this service and can be found through a web search of “Phoenix fingerprinting services."<br></p> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeNewspolicePolice
Honoring Fallen Officer Ginarro New—End of Watch May 31, 2021https://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1946Police6/10/2021 10:00:00 PMhttps://youtu.be/TGbTOQ4RVH8Honoring Fallen Officer Ginarro New—End of Watch May 31, 2021<div class="ExternalClass38FDD4EF0D184F69B05A43152F44E313"><html> <p> ​On Memorial Day 2021, the Phoenix Police Department lost one of their own. Officer Ginarro New was killed while on duty, hit by a red-light runner. Family, friends, and police agencies honored his life with a memorial service and last call. <br><br>"Ginarro did what officers do every day," Phoenix Police Chief Jeri Williams said through tears. "He faced uncertainty and danger, but without hesitation, he fully embraced the risks that are inherent to this profession, and remained dedicated to the Phoenix Police Department's mission of keeping our community safe." <br><br>The 27-year-old was involved in an on-duty collision near Cave Creek and Greenway in the final hours of May 31, 2021. He was transported to a nearby hospital, where he died. He had been on the force for less than two years. <br><br>"He had a heart of gold, a humor that raised the spirits of everyone around him" Chaplain Bob Fesmire said at Officer New's service. "But Ginarro New was this person long before he ever put the uniform of a marine, the scrubs of a healer, the tennis shoes of a teacher, or the badge of a police officer on his chest. Today we give honor to him becuase anything less would be to turn our backs on everything that is good left in this world."<br><br>​Officer New leaves behind a wife, mother, brother, and grandmother. <br><br>"There is no reason for this," Kristen New, Officer New's wife, said. "Not everything happens for a reason. But I think there is a lesson. And I hope this is the lesson that you all will take from this tragedy. It is that life is short. Yes, we know it. But do you feel it? Are there things you're putting off. Are there people you haven't told that you love. That was one of the great things of Ginarro is that he always told you how much he loved you." <br><br>Click on the video above to hear the last call for Officer Ginarro New. </p> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice
Introducing the PHX Blue Crewhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1936Police6/7/2021 12:00:00 AMhttps://youtu.be/rkJBFo6MWTwIntroducing the PHX Blue Crew<div class="ExternalClassFFA5209B946245CC822B1FEE90ACD385"><html> <p>The PHX Blue Crew is a group of current, retired, sworn, and civilian Phoenix Police employees, volunteering in our community. </p> <p>"It allows our people to connect with each other," Reserve Sgt. Tommy Thompson said of the PHX Blue Crew. "It allows our people to connect with the community. And when you're serving others, there's nothing better than that. That's what the Blue Crew is all about." </p> <p>The PHX Blue Crew is out volunteering ​​regularly at events like Habitat for Humanity, St. Mary's Food Bank, and St. Vincent de Paul. <br></p> <p>"Today, we are helping Habitat for Humanity build a house for a very deserving couple in the community," Hilary Werner, a forensic scientist in the Phoenix Police Department Crime Lab, said.</p> <p>During the work week, Werner compares latent prints that come in from crime scenes. During her weekend, she's comparing blueprints for a soon-to-be home.<br></p> <p>"I think it builds a sense of trust with the community," Werner said of the PHX Blue Crew. "It gets members from the Phoenix Police Department out, whether they be sworn, or civilian members, out to the community to show them that we really are behind them, and that we're for them."<br></p> <p>Out on the Habitat for Humanity work site, there are crime lab scientists like Werner, plus officers, and 911 dispatchers. Andrea Favela is a communications operator with Phoenix. Everyday, she takes calls from people often in the worst moments of their lives. She said getting out to events like this on the weekend puts a face to the voice on the other end of that call.</p> <p>"I think it helps them realize we're not just on the phone and just not the people we talk to when they're super stressed, and not in a really great mood," Favela said of 911 callers. "They can see that 'oh, that's the lady I could have talked to on the phone. Oh, it's a real person, not a robot.'"</p> <p>Though the PHX Blue Crew officially launched this year, community service is nothing new for Phoenix Police employees. Reserve Sgt. Thompson said this program cuts right to the heart of the department.<br></p> <p>"It's our police family, reaching out with our community partners, to help make a difference in our community," Sgt. Thompson said. "That's what we're all about. That's the Blue Crew."<br></p><p>​<a href="https://phxbluecrew.com/" target="_blank">Learn more about the PHX Blue Crew and how you can get involved here.​</a> <br></p> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice
Phoenix Police Department Remembers Fallen Officer Ginarro Newhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1932Police6/2/2021 10:00:00 PMhttps://youtu.be/ay4UP63D0U0Phoenix Police Department Remembers Fallen Officer Ginarro New<div class="ExternalClass8F6DCD6172A24709A65857DB97B0B8A4"><html> <div> Not even two years ago, Officer <span id="rnd19917">Ginarro</span> New  crossed the Phoenix Police Regional Academy  graduation stage, ready to be an officer. But not even two days ago, he was killed in the line of duty—hit by a driver running a red light near Cave Creek Road and Greenway Road. <br></div><div><br></div>Officer New was only 27 years old—a painful reminder of the inherent dangers officers face any given day of this career. <br><br><div dir="ltr"> <div dir="ltr"> <div dir="ltr"> <div dir="ltr"> <div dir="ltr"> <div dir="ltr"> <div dir="ltr"> "Any loss is a loss," Sgt. James Byrd said. "If you lose a loved one, or coworker, that loss is always felt. It's just...it's so much more so when it's a person who is doing their job. Who has given of themselves for others."<br><br> Sgt. Byrd was Officer New's recruit training officer at the academy. He says New may have been a smaller-statured guy, but his passion for this profession was anything but small. <br><br> "He walked in immediately with this gigantic, just gigantic wish to be a police officer and help people," Sgt. Byrd said. "So, I think that watching that transformation over the three or four months I got to see it was just amazing."<br><br> After graduation from the academy, Officer New headed to the field, where he worked side by side with Officer Tom McKee—his field training officer. <br><br> "So him and I, like the first few weeks, I'm in the drivers seat, he's in the passenger seat," Officer McKee said of field training. <br><br> During those hours of riding together, Mckee said they got to know each other well. Mckee learned that Officer New had been an EMT before he was an officer, that he was a loving husband, a people person, and was always good for a laugh.<br><br> "That was one of the biggest things that stands out with him is just his confidence and charisma," Officer McKee recalled. "Just seemed to come naturally for him. So, it was awesome to watch sometimes."<br><br> Officer New finished field training a little while ago, but since he and Officer McKee still worked out of the same precinct, they had remained good friends. </div><div dir="ltr"><br> In this line of business, the work goes on, no matter what, and Officer McKee reported for duty like usual the morning after Officer New was killed. He said you can already feel the emptiness left by the passing of his colleague and friend. <br><br>"In the mornings, after we'd...talk shop, we'd go into something fun, like the fun stuff we'd always talk about," Officer McKee said of their morning ritual. "And, just now, that's gone. And that's...I'm going to miss that."<br><br>Officer New leaves behind a wife, mother, brother, and grandmother. If you would like to support his family, visit <a href="https://phoenixpolicefoundation.org" target="_blank">PhoenixPoliceFoundation.org</a>.<br><br> </div> </div> </div> </div> </div> </div> </div> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice
Before the Badge: Officer Kaylee Benton, Professional Golferhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1926Police5/31/2021 12:00:00 AMhttps://youtu.be/Yo-J4NDuEWcBefore the Badge: Officer Kaylee Benton, Professional Golfer<div class="ExternalClassBE6C5172CE23470BBF9A3CB9935BD38A"><html> <p> <em>​Phoenix Police officers come from many different backgrounds, including different careers. The department's video series, ‘</em><a data-saferedirecturl="https://www.google.com/url?q=https://youtube.com/playlist?list%3DPLFNuct3MvVGa0aB67cIDS6PG4dPM9eNvE&source=gmail&ust=1622505104708000&usg=AFQjCNF92oNb9PxJCDRajYt7kGvM-Ce4VA" target="_blank" href="https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFNuct3MvVGa0aB67cIDS6PG4dPM9eNvE"><em>Before the Badge</em></a><em>,’ profiles some of those careers, and the diversity they bring to the department today. </em><br></p>Officer Kaylee Benton is a patrol officer on third shift. That means she patrols Phoenix streets, while the rest of the city sleeps. This is a dream she says she has had for a while.<br><br>"When I was a kid, I used to want to work for the FBI," Benton explained. "I have a passion for protecting people when they need help, and going out and being on the front lines. So I thought, no better way to do it than be a patrol officer."<br><br>But before she got to this dream, she fulfilled another that also started at an early age.<br><br>"When I was about 10 years old, my dad gave me a golf club," Benton said. "And he was like 'hey, just give it a shot. You know, just take a swing.' [He] showed me how to grip it. And then I hit it and it was actually pretty good. So I was like, 'this is kind of fun.' So, I just started playing."<br><br>From there, she began practicing regularly, and playing competitively, first at Verrado High School in the West Valley, and then on to college. She spent one year at UNLV, and the remaining three years at the University of Arkansas. <br><br>"Collegiate golf was the best four years of my life," Benton said. "I mean, just so fun. I love being a part of a team. I love being able to play for something bigger than myself, and that was just the time of my life."<br><br>A highlight moment Benton describes is during her junior year at Arkansas. Her team won their first program SEC Title, and Benton made the last point to win it.<br><br>During her college career, she also qualified for, and played at, the U.S. Women's Open. Following graduation, she tossed around the idea of going pro, and did, for a brief stint, making her professional debut at the LPGA.<br><br>"When I graduated and started playing individually again is when I just kind of felt like I lost my passion," Benton explained. "I liked playing for my team, my teammates. That was a big motivator for everybody to do well. I mean, you're a lot stronger together."<br><br>That's when Benton left the course and headed to the force. She has been on at Phoenix Police for less than a year, but said she finds similarities between her two careers regularly. <br><br>"There was a lot at stake when I played golf," Officer Benton said. "Just like in this career, everyday there's something that makes you a little nervous. Or, you know, you have to perform really well. Otherwise people could get hurt. You could get hurt. Or something bad could happen."<br><br>Though she has put away the clubs, at least competitively, for now, she said she has hopes of coaching golf someday in the future. For today though, she is focused on Phoenix, and protecting and serving her community, all while drawing from her experience before the badge.<br><div><br>"People come from all over – different careers, different lives," Benton said of the Phoenix Police Department. "And they come together and they have one task. And one goal. And that's super neat that you can come in no matter what you did before."<br> </div> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice
Critical Incident Briefing: Officer-involved Shooting Near Happy Valley Road and 56th Avenuehttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1921Police5/21/2021 10:00:00 PMhttps://youtu.be/LrfgugYJsAMCritical Incident Briefing: Officer-involved Shooting Near Happy Valley Road and 56th Avenue<div class="ExternalClass7676C4E50F8B453AAB8CED9490D255C4"><html> ​​​ ​WARNING: The attached video may contain strong language as well as graphic images, and may be disturbing to some people. Viewer discretion is advised. <br><br> The Phoenix Police Department released a Critical Incident Briefing (CIB) video that includes audio, visuals, and information related to an officer-involved sho​oting (OIS) that occurred on May 7, 2021 in the area of 35th Avenue and Peoria Avenue.  <br><br> The incident started at approximately 11:25 p.m., when a patrol sergeant noticed a suspicious vehicle. The sergeant got behind the Honda and saw what he believed to be a weapon being pointed out of the window. The sergeant then heard a shot fired from the vehicle as he got behind him.  <br><br> "I believe I was just shot at," the sergeant radioed to dispatch. "35th Avenue and Lupine. I got a Honda car going northbound." <br><br> The sergeant provided the license plate to dispatch as he continu​ed to follow the vehicle. A short time later, the sergeant was told that the vehicle was a reported stolen vehicle.  <br><br> A pursuit was initiated since the driver refused to stop in the area of 43rd Avenue and Cactus Road.  <br><br> Once the police helicopter was overhead, officers from the Tactical Support Bureau took over. These officers have unmarked police vehicles and are equipped with a vehicle immobilization device known as the grappler.  <br><br> The Phoenix Police Department has used the grappler since 2019. The device is deployed onto the back end of a vehicle that is not stopping, and disables the rear axle. This slows the vehicle down, causing it to come to a complete stop. The grappler is another tool used to minimize the dangers to motorists and officers while encountering dangerous suspects.  <br><br> As officers continued to follow the vehicle, dispatch told the officers that the vehicle had also been used in an armed robbery in Glendale around 59th Avenue and Cactus Road earlier in the night, and that the weapon the suspect used was a long gun.  <br><br> Officers made a plan to use the grappler, and deployed the tool in the area of Happy Valley Road and 56th Avenue. The vehicle came to a complete stop, and the driver pointed a shotgun at an officer. The officer shot at the suspect, striking him.  <br><br> After safely approaching the suspect, officers immediately began medical aid. Phoenix Fire personnel arrived, and transported the suspect to a nearby hospital, where he still remains. <br><br> The suspect is identified as 34-year-old Dustin E. Weaver. The shotgun used by Weaver was recovered inside the stolen vehicle.  <br><br> The officer involved in the incident is assigned to the Special Assignment Unit of the Tactical Support Bureau. He is 36 years old and has 13 years of service.  <br><br> There were no injuries to officers or any other community members. The original armed robbery will be investigated by the Glendale Police Department.  <br><br> This incident is the subject of both an internal and a criminal investigation, which will be reviewed by the Maricopa County Attorney's Office. <br><br> Conclusions about whether the actions of the officers are consistent wit​h department policy and the law will not be made until all facts are known and the investigation is complete. An internal investigation by the Professional Standards Bureau is currently underway, in addition to a criminal investigation. Once the crimin​​al investigation is complete it will then be reviewed by the Maricopa County Attorney's Office. <br><br> Public records law requires redaction of certain personal identifying information before the video is released publicly. This is why you may see some parts of Body Worn Camera (BWC) blurred or covered with a black box. Redacted video is released to local media in conjunction with the release of this Critical Incident Briefing for independent review and publication. Complete, unedited versions of the BWC are released to attorneys and the courts as evidence in a criminal case.<br> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice
Before the Badge: Det. Michelangelo Caggiano, Singer-Songwriterhttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/police/1900Police5/17/2021 12:00:00 AMhttps://youtu.be/wSfXFru-LCEBefore the Badge: Det. Michelangelo Caggiano, Singer-Songwriter<div class="ExternalClass46DECA8413E4471DA75521D0FC6B3DDB"><html> <p></p><p><em>Phoenix Police officers come from many different backgrounds, including different careers. The department's video series, ‘</em><a target="_blank" href="https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLFNuct3MvVGa0aB67cIDS6PG4dPM9eNvE"><em>Before the Badge</em></a><em>,’ profiles some of those careers, and the diversity they bring to the department today.</em><br><br>Before he was investigating ballistics to link shooters to crimes, Detective Michelangelo Caggiano was singing and playing his guitar on tours around the world.<br><br>His singing career began as more of a joke, when a friend of his signed him up for choir in high school. He decided to give it a try, and realized he really liked it. <br><br>"I actually got a chance to go on a signing tour around the northwest, and really solidified my love for music, and started to learn how to play guitar" Caggiano explained. "I went to Grand Canyon University, studied commercial music, communications, and really dug into the theory of it, and at that time, I was starting to make records and starting to tour."<br><br>Caggiano took his American Indie Folk/Rock all around the country and the world, touring off and on for more than a decade. But, around the 12 year mark, he had a couple of experiences on tour that took him from entertaining a crowd, to entertaining the idea of public service.<br><br>"So we were rocking out, and playing our music, and the Maricopa County Sheriff's helicopter lands behind us," Caggiano said of one performance. "And all the SWAT guys come out with their cool guns, and their smoke grenades, and put on this big show while we're playing, and I'm looking back like 'this is so cool'."<br><br>Just like that, after more than a decade on the road, Caggiano and his family put down roots back in Phoenix, and he headed to the Phoenix Police Regional Academy. Nineteen years later, he has worked his way up to detective in the department's Crime Gun Intelligence Unit.<br><br>"Everyday, I'm looking at cases that have been linked together by ballistics from a specific gun that may be used in either homicide, or an aggravated assault, or a drive-by shooting," the detective said. "What I try to focus on is connecting the dots and trying to link who the shooter is."<br><br>Aside from maybe the occasional operatic performance of "Happy Birthday" for a colleague, Caggiano has intentionally kept policing and performing separate. Though, he said, there is no mistaking how the two careers overlap.<br><br>"I think in writing songs, I try to look through the lens of whatever I'm trying to sing about," Caggiano said. "So if I'm singing about somebody who is going through a difficult time, I'm trying to see the world through their eyes, and I think that's definitely transcended over to law enforcement when I'm trying to understand why maybe somebody did what they did."<br><br>Throughout his time at Phoenix Police, Det. Caggiano has been able to keep his singing and songwriting somewhat going on the side. He released his latest album this past March. But as he nears the end of his police career, he plans to dive fully back into music.<br><br>​Follow Caggiano's music career on social media, iTunes, or Spotify by searching "Secret Harbor Music."​<br></p> </html></div>https://phoenix.gov/policeVideopolicePolice






COVID-19 Testinghttps://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/AdBox/DispForm.aspx?ID=19https://www.phoenix.gov/newssite/Lists/AdBox/Attachments/19/Virus_Slider_Public_testingB.pngCOVID-19 Testing<div class="ExternalClass9084C8DD45B84256A8E5DBBB547B1775"><html>Learn about COVID-19 Testing with no out-of-pocket costs.<br></html></div>Newshttps://www.phoenix.gov/newsroom/em-and-hs/15613/25/2021 8:47:20 PM9/25/2021 8:47:20 PM

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