For 113 days, on the most important issue of the Legislative session — the tax plan — the Las Vegas Metro Chamber of Commerce’s voice has been utterly silent. But on Monday, things changed. Sort of.
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Rep. Dina Titus, who had hinted about a “big announcement,” said in a video today that she was running for re-election to her House seat, and will not run for U.S. Senate.
It’s easy — oh, so very easy — to poke fun at Assemblywoman Michele Fiore, R-Las Vegas.
If anything, Gov. Brian Sandoval’s revised tax package told us more than his original idea.
Nevada’s beleaguered homeowners who are still in danger of foreclosure despite rising home values will get some good news from the Nevada Legislature this week.
A move to delay debate on an anti-bullying bill was ignored in the Assembly today was ignored, as a majority voted to approve the bill and send it to the governor’s desk.
The Clark County Education Association may change its stance on a controversial bill to break up the Clark County School District, if a package of amendments are incorporated into the measure, the union’s president said Tuesday.
The ride-sharing company Uber made a fairly significant mistake in a news release on Monday, forcing it to issue a second, “updated” statement in an attempt to fix the error.
Lt. Gov. Mark Hutchison said today he would use his position as Florida U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio’s presidential campaign chairman for Nevada to influence Rubio’s stance on the Yucca Mountain issue.
There are winners in the sometimes internecine battles going on in Carson City between Republicans and Democrats, but they’re mostly the authors of political campaign fliers for the next election cycle.
There’s no need to rent trouble when you’ve got plenty for free. It’s an important lesson for political and civic leaders to keep in mind when public skepticism of government is near an all-time high, thanks to scandals both real and imagined.
State Sen. Greg Brower is outraged over a political threat issued over a bill, but he’s being accused of making threats to kill bills based on politics.
Rep. Cresent Hardy predicted an immigration reform bill will pass Congress, but he was short on specifics as to what that bill might look like during an appearance before the group Hispanics in Politics on Wednesday.
What’s the holdup with Senate Bill 353, anyway? That bill, sponsored by state Sen. David Parks, D-Las Vegas, would ban what’s called “conversion” or “reparative” therapy for people younger than 18, basically a psychological assault intended to turn a gay person into a straight one.
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, seeking the Democratic nomination for president of the United States, outlined and clear and aggressive stance on immigration during a town hall event at Rancho High School in Las Vegas Tuesday afternoon.
The Legislature is all about bills to make sure candidates for state office live in the districts they want to represent. But a 2009 court ruling might make those laws moot.
U.S. Sen. Harry Reid says journalism is evaporating.
Turns out, Assembly Speaker John Hambrick was never in danger of being recalled.
Whoa, Nevada Legislature! Slow your roll! It seems that a coalition is building to switch from Nevada’s chaotic-but-traditional caucus system for picking delegates to the national conventions to a primary election system instead.
A Tweet regarding an amendment brought by U.S. Sen. Dean Heller brought a heap of criticism from all quarters today. Here’s the story, in fuller context.
The spring meeting of the Republican Jewish Coalition — sometimes called the “ Sheldon Adelson Primary,” because it’s held at his hotel on the Strip and features Republican candidates addressing his No. 1 issue, Israel — was packed this weekend.
“Sit your ass down!” — Assemblywoman Michele Fiore, R-Las Vegas