After much consideration, the Review-Journal is endorsing Sen. Marco Rubio for Nevada's first-in-the-West Republican caucus on Feb. 23.
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On a dark desert highway, a sleek, Navy-blue Ford Explorer forces a car to the side of the road. Armed men emerge from the SUV and demand that the occupants of the car open their trunk. Inside, they find $250,000 in cash.
The 2015 Legislature passed plenty of landmark bills into law. But of course, opportunities were missed, and some head-scratching legislation also was approved. Such was the case with one law regarding the state's 28 conservation districts.
Letters from Scott Hippert, David Adams, Vicki Bennett and Dave Dobbins.
The good news is, Ammon and Ryan Bundy will be able to occupy a government facility for what appears to be an indefinite time.
The reigning idiocy of the current political season is the incessant tossing around of "establishment," an epithet now descending into meaninglessness.
A couple of first-generation college grads recently wrote to "The Ethicist" advice column in The New York Times Magazine with a familiar moral quandary:
During his final State of the Union address, President Barack Obama told the nation that we have "recovered from the worst economic crisis in generations," and that "the United States of America, right now, has the strongest, most durable economy in the world."
A domed stadium sure sounds nice, doesn't it? Of course it does, but on whose dime?
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie may have expressed skepticism about the importance of fantasy football in an applause line at a Republican debate in October, but the fact is, it's serious business for those in the business of gambling regulation.
As far as Amy Tarkanian is concerned, there's no good reason Republican presidential candidate Carly Fiorina shouldn't be on the debate stage Saturday night with her peers.
Having moved to Nevada years ago, I've noticed articles on a regular basis about judges in trouble or even violating the law themselves.
Super Bowl weekend is once again upon us, as Las Vegas reaps the benefit of America's No. 1 sporting event.
The notion that a “winner-take-all” primary election for nonpartisan political offices in Nevada is little more than an incumbent-protection scheme is hard to shake.
Las Vegas is a center of capitalism, and it does not need a publicly funded stadium
Las Vegas is a city built on a crazy schedule, with its heavy reliance on the casino resort industry, meaning many of its citizens have to keep an equally crazy work schedule.
We're not supposed to read too much into the results of Iowa's first-in-the-nation caucus, but if ever a numerical result mirrored a national mood, Tuesday's did.
If there's a silver lining in the Department of Veterans Affairs' ongoing, multi-faceted pattern of corruption, it's the thought that (at least) some of the department's problem employees — especially those in leadership — would be properly disciplined for their malfeasance.
While we may disagree politically and philosophically, I have always known Clark County Commissioner Chris Giunchigliani to be a person of integrity who cares about her community.
It's the beginning of the new year, so of course it's time for Las Vegas to again go begging at the trough of the federal government, hoping for more funds to combat the possibility of a terror attack.
I retired to Las Vegas 12 years ago and love it here. I came because I loved the Strip and all it has to offer in entertainment, food and ever-changing beautiful casinos.
Bernie Sanders has made a presidential campaign out of income inequality, claiming that wealth is created at the expense of the middle class and poor. The exact opposite is true, of course. Income generated in the marketplace — based on voluntary purchases and mutually agreeable salary negotiations — is a positive-sum game, where both sides gain.
Letters from Michael O. Kreps, Alan Syslo, and Andy Hawkins.
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