Aaron Shill
Aaron Shill is the editor of Features and Mormon Times at the Deseret News. Since joining the staff in 2003, he has worked as assistant Sports editor, interim Sports editor and assistant editor for Mormon Times. Aaron began his career at the Daily Herald in Provo, Utah, where worked as an intern, weekend editor, assistant Sports editor and, finally, as Sports editor. More importantly, he met his lovely wife Tiffany there. Originally from Sandy, Utah, Aaron has a bachelorís degree in journalism from Brigham Young University and served a mission for the LDS Church in Fukuoka, Japan. He is a father, Scoutmaster and avid fan of all things football, baseball, basketball and (yes) hockey.

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Almost eight years after the launch of the Wii and its signature game, "Wii Sports," a revamped version — "Wii Sports Club" — has been launched for Nintendo's current console, the Wii U.
When Steve Kaufusi hears members of his ward voice uncertainty about their ability to serve in a church calling, he understands the feeling. “I’ve been in their shoes,” said Kaufusi, who serve...
Dickie Chivell doesn't have a lot of fear when it comes to sharks. But he did have a theory, which is why he ended up on a flimsy-looking homemade decoy while multiple great white sharks swam below him.
A diverse array of sharks is on display for families to see at Utah's Loveland Living Planet aquarium, where 11 species reside.
There are three important things to know about “Mario Kart 8,” which hits stores May 30.
Stephen Poulsen is Lord Business. At least, his kids think he is.
I took my entire family to see “The Lego Movie” on opening day last weekend. We left the theater quoting Batman, laughing about Emmet’s empty-headedness and singing the annoyingly catchy ̶...
"Scribblenauts Unmasked" centers on a young boy named Maxwell, who has a magical notebook that can create any object he writes in it.
First, there was the novelty of the toy-video game combo. Then, the toys turned into giants. Now, they mix and match with magnets.
While violent, profane and sexually-charged video games like "Grand Theft Auto V" and "Call of Duty: Black Ops II" set sales records, parents may wonder what's left for families.