Political journalists often think they are smarter than politicians and could do a better job. But newsman Terry Care didn’t just bloviate. He put his smarts on the line, proving that he could do a better job than many lawmakers.
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Not sure how many of us would work for $2.65 an hour, 32 hours a week and find it fulfilling. But for Mary Astorga, Arnetta Gardner and Irene Susbilla, it’s a rewarding gig to be part of the federal Foster Grandparent Program and teach children how to improve their reading skills.
Let’s hope Secretary of State Barbara Cegavske takes a more skeptical approach to Tony Dane than her predecessor, Ross Miller did.
The death of poet, songwriter and singer Rod McKuen at 81 on Jan. 29 was worldwide news, but because he lived in so many places, his Nevada days didn’t get prominent mention in his obituaries.
Last year, North Las Vegas Mayor John Lee’s first priority was putting the city on a stable financial footing and keeping the city out of state receivership.
The man who administers a program teaching small-business people how to get contracts from Clark County, the same guy who owes the county $57,874, managed to scrape enough dough together to make $5,665 in campaign donations to mostly county candidates.
On her fourth effort, Las Vegas Mayor Carolyn Goodman gave her best State of the City speech so far . And her shortest at 50 minutes.
Without any doubt, I knew the first three judges on the new Nevada Court of Appeals would consist of a minority, a woman and one white male. One would be from Northern Nevada, two from Las Vegas.
Lionel Sawyer & Collins, the top gaming firm with the most political juice in the state moves into the realm of history as 19 lawyers, including founder Sam Lionel, join a large regional law firm called Fennemore Craig, which at 130 years old is the largest continuously operating law firm in Arizona.
When I was a scrawny 8-year-old living in Cocoa, Fla., my Christmas gift desire was a pogo stick.
Call it a tale of two cases of plagiarism within Nevada’s higher education system. And two is too many.
Beware what you grab when you are selecting a rechargeable prepaid debit card at stores such as Walmart and grocery stores.
Justice demands that the U.S. Postal Service honor John “Snowshoe” Thompson with a commemorative stamp. After all, he didn’t get paid by the government for delivering the mail for 20 years from 1856 until his death in 1876.
More than 500 of Nevada’s autistic children are on waiting lists to obtain therapy, and advocates for these children are looking to Sandoval for help.
The last time I drove the 450 miles between Las Vegas and Carson City was 1989, a solitary drive in July at the end of the Legislature with two yowling cats and a car that overheated.
There are two undisputed facts about Senior U.S. District Judge Philip Pro. He is one of the best on the bench, and he never needed a microphone.
Political consultant David Thomas retained his nickname as “judge maker” on election night despite one judicial candidate’s claim that Thomas had offered a bribe to protect incumbent Judge Rob Bare.
The 29,152 voters in Assembly District 34 have been cursed with problems this election. Illegal mailers and robocalls marred the primary, and the general has been muddied by finding the Democratic candidate wasn’t eligible to run.
In a tough-talking tussle between U.S. Judge Roger Hunt and U.S. Attorney Dan Bogden, an appellate court gave a slap-down to the judge, handing Bogden’s office a legal victory.
One hundred years ago, Nevada women won the right to vote, six years before the 19th Amendment guaranteed that right for all American women.
Downtown suggests government services, so just to yank Tom Warden’s chain, I asked him what government services Downtown Summerlin will be providing when the massive outdoor mall officially opens.
A recent encounter with GOP Senate candidates Patricia Farley and Becky Harris confirmed my suspicions. They are spineless pawns.
When Steven Jones is sitting in prison (and I’m pretty sure the despicable abuse of his judicial powers will persuade a federal judge he’s unworthy of probation), don’t feel too sorry for him.
After living for 43 years with incessant newspaper deadlines, the joy of semi-retirement is that I’ve cut back to one deadline a week as my Thursday column resumes today.
I’m going back to my roots. No, I’m not going back to Arkansas, I’m returning to reporting.
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