Arizona 360 presents an hour-long program that focuses on the election and the issues and races appearing on the ballot. ARIZONA SECRETARY OF STATE: Secretary of State Katie Hobbs discusses how her office has prepared for what she anticipates will be record turnout for this year’s presidential election. POLLING 2020: Pollster Mike Noble of OH Predictive Services about what polls indicate in the homestretch until Election Day. JOURNALISTS ROUNDTABLES: KJZZ’s Steve Goldstein and The Yellow Sheet’s Hank Stephenson analyze races for the White House and Senate, as well as whether the election could reshape the Arizona Legislature. The Sahuarita Sun/Green Valley News’s Dan Shearer and the Arizona Daily Star’s Sarah Garrecht Gassen discuss issues important to voters in Southern Arizona and how the results could change the dynamics of Pima County’s political landscape. PROPS 207 & 208: Arizona Public Media’s Alisa Reznick and Jake Steinberg recap Propositions 207 and 208 – including arguments made for and against, as well as what level of public support each has garnered. MARICOPA CO. VOTING PROFILE: Tony Paniagua reports on how early voting is going in Arizona’s most populous county. He also speaks to the leaders of political parties in Maricopa County to learn how the county’s constituents are leaning. PIMA CO. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS: With just two incumbents running in races to fill all five seats on the Pima County Board of Supervisors, we hear from Supervisor Betty Villegas, who was appointed to fill the seat of the late Richard Elias earlier this spring, and Supervisor Ramon Valadez about their time on the board and advice for incoming members. OWN WORDS: We revisit our occasional commentary series Own Words to hear directly from voters about the issues motivating their participation in the 2020 election. POLITICS AS UNUSUAL: A rebroadcast of Bryan Nelson’s Arizona Illustrated piece with UA political scientist Samara Klar about the polarized politics that often receive the most publicity and whether those views actually align with the average voter.