Oakey Center once was a happenin’ place where movers and shakers mixed with blue-collar types. It soon will be bulldozed to make way for Interstate 15 upgrades. New Image barber shop, a Las Vegas institution for 50 years, is preparing to move.
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Despite promises from Channel 10 that “Nevada Week in Review” is not officially dead, the longtime public affairs show, off the air since summer 2015, won’t be back anytime soon. Vegas PBS doesn’t have the funding to re-launch or sustain it.
For more than 15 years, Anthony DiMaria has balanced acting and researching the horrendous murder of his uncle, Jay Sebring, by followers of Charles Manson 47 years ago.
The Henderson resident thought justice had been guaranteed after the madman behind her brother’s killing, Charles Manson, and four of his followers were sentenced to the death penalty. Then the unthinkable happened.
Thomas John Kummer became Jay Sebring about 1958 because he liked the name of the racetrack in Florida and his hair styling business was taking off.
How Henderson City Attorney Josh Reid can say that his proposed changes to the city’s ethics laws were not loosening them is laughable. Give me a break. Reid sought to soften the city’s ethics laws so more relatives of the mayor, the council and department heads could benefit by doing business with the city.
Combining municipal elections in odd years with county, state and federal elections in even years could save Las Vegas, Henderson, North Las Vegas and Boulder City substantially.
The Las Vegas personal injury lawyer, who portrays himself as a perpetual winner in his incessant advertising, lost a second round in federal court in Louisiana.
Las Vegan Barbara Mulholland was devoted to philanthropy that showed results. Her efforts stretched far beyond just writing checks.
Monday was the 25th anniversary of the U.S. Supreme Court decision that gave attorneys across the country the ability to comment on cases outside the courtroom — and criticize the government.
Among the eight candidates who won outright in primaries with at least three people, all but one raised the most money.
Justices reverse District Judge Jessie Walsh again, this time for denying a personal injury defendant the ability to prove a low-speed traffic accident was too minor to justify a $5 million judgment.
Your anesthesiologist is battling his own addiction to alcoholism and since 2006 has entered six settlement agreements with the Nevada Board of Medical Examiners. Three times his suspension was stayed.
I am furious. My fury is not because I’ve been hacked three times on Facebook and some jackass is trying to exploit my friends.
“Seven Magic Mountains” is already a controversial piece of art. People love it or hate it before they’ve even seen it. I went south of the Las Vegas Valley, just off Interstate 15, to see it Sunday with two friends who both enjoy art. We loved it.
Friday marks the 50th anniversary of the creation of the Clark County public defender, and the first man appointed to run the office, Richard Bryan, recently talked past and present with Phil Kohn, the man who leads it now.
Daniel Waqar, a Muslim and a man of peace, will speak to his fellow UNLV graduates at Saturday’s 2 p.m. commencement. His theme will be diversity, which is appropriate for a university where half the students are minorities.
Jane Ann Morrison remembers longtime Review-Journal reporter and editor Lisa Kim Bach, who lost her battle with cancer but won the hearts of those she worked with.
For new Nevada legislators of all parties, it’s been a rite of passage to connect with Nevada Taxpayers Association President Carole Vilardo so she could explain the intricacies of the state’s ever-shifting tax laws.
Call me prosaic. But I was unable to find any ghosts on last week’s three-night visit to Tonopah’s Mizpah Hotel. I looked. I asked. I wished. To no avail.
For two centuries, historians have argued over whether the man who wrote “All men are created equal” in the Declaration of Independence could also be a slave owner and, after his wife died, make a teenage slave his mistress.
Pirates are plundering Las Vegas taxpayers — with the help of the City Council.
My father got two robocalls this month telling him he was being sued by the Internal Revenue Service and giving him a number to call. He didn’t call the number, but he told me about it.
U.S. District Judge Robert Clive Jones is the most reversed federal judge in Nevada, so the obvious question is: Who is the least reversed? Presumably one who doesn’t let personal beliefs override the law when it comes to making legal decisions.
It’s time for Senior U.S. District Judge Robert Clive Jones to retire. He’s the most-appealed and most-reversed federal judge in Nevada, according to the legal research service Westlaw.
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