It’s probably not a big surprise to find District Attorney Steve Wolfson in support of extending criminal background checks to all gun sales in Nevada.
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Last week, advisers to Donald Trump went behind closed doors to assure Republican leaders that their man was simply “projecting an image” to voters that would soon change from belligerent to benevolent as the race shifts to winning over general-election voters.
When I heard Rep. Joe Heck had addressed a group of real estate professionals about the barriers to small business success in Nevada, I was disappointed that I’d missed the event. And not just because it was held at Lawry’s, home of the best prime rib in town.
Honestly, this isn’t nearly as bad as the time five years ago when Gov. Brian Sandoval endorsed former Texas Gov. Rick Perry for president.
Nevada political figures reacted predictably to arguments in the Supreme Court over President Obama’s executive action on immigration.
Who says the Las Vegas Metro Chamber of Commerce hates taxes?
LOS ANGELES — It’s safe to say longtime journalist and University of Southern California clinical professor Robert Scheer is no fan of Hillary Clinton.
LOS ANGELES — You could be forgiven for longing for the days when party bosses picked candidates, not voters in hard-fought caucuses and primaries. If you were a political party boss, that is.
Bernie Sanders says he prides himself on never having run a negative TV ad, and of campaigning on the issues instead of disparaging his opponent.
There are lawyers, then there are lawyers, and then there’s Joe Brown.
Attorney Jesse Sbaih — who’s campaigning for the Democratic nomination in the 3rd Congressional District — made some headlines last week when he accused Sen. Harry Reid of discouraging him from running.
This being April Fool’s Day, how I wish the subject of this column was only a put-up job with a “just kidding” punchline at the end. Sadly for all of us, it’s not.
Leave it to those humorless, sunglasses-wearing, sleeve-talking killjoys at the U.S. Secret Service to take all the fun out of a political convention.
The conservative Republican primary season has officially gotten underway, as members of the party’s anti-tax wing begin to confront their moremoderate peers on the campaign trail as both vie for voter’s approval.
Say what you will about the Center for American Progress, but don’t say the group lacks faith in the government of the United States.
If you’d have asked me before the close of filing last week, I’d have told you I didn’t think there was any way former Assemblywoman Sharron Angle would file to run again for U.S. Senate.
We should induce Google to test their driverless cars right here in Las Vegas. In fact, we provide the perfect place to do it.
In the space of a morning news conference in the Rose Garden of the White House, the dilemma faced by the Shutdown Party went from abstract and theoretical to acute and imminent.
So who’s the real Donald Trump? I ask because there are plenty of people — not least Trump himself — who’ve suggested the brash, sometimes boorish public personaisn’t at all the real Trump. But since Trump is the Republican front-runner, it’s a question that has plenty of import for Democrats andRepublicans.
Florida Sen. Marco Rubio , having been trounced by Donald Trump in Rubio’s home state of Florida, has now exited the presidential race.
Can the Donald Trump Effect trump gerrymandering?
It’s primary season, so naturally candidates are going to be more concerned about defeating rivals in their own party than they are in the cross-aisle opposition they’ll face in the general election.
The fiery Republican assemblywoman targets Republican front runner Michael Roberson in her remarks.
Sharron Angle went on talk radio to talk about a potential bid for Senate in 2016, prompting conservative host Alan Stock to literally beg her not to run.
The Democratic debate was 100 percent body-part reference-free, and, in places, actually educational.
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