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.
Subscribe to Steve Sebelius RSS feed
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.
You could be forgiven for thinking there's a little clock-running going on in the effort to kill a referendum targeting the commerce tax passed by the 2015 Nevada Legislature.
There's blood on the snowy ground in Oregon, blood that should never have been shed, and that was shed without purpose.
The good news for often-overturned U.S. District Court Judge Robert C. Jones is that he's at least 65 percent less likely to be overturned by the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals.
Any day now, Donald Trump is finally going to confess.
Nevada has a long and distinguished tradition of using its ballot to drive Election Day turnout, and this year looks like it will be no different.
Give Carly Fiorina credit for choosing the most awesome political venue of any candidate so far in the race.
The End of Days is upon us! And we have our good friends at MGM Resorts International to thank.
To begin with, let me say that I'm not to be numbered among those fans of Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders who, by virtue of that position, necessarily distrust or despise former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
No one expressed much surprise at Monday's news that a Carson City judge had issued an injunction blocking Nevada's new education savings account law from going into effect.
Let's be sure we have this correct. Attorney General Adam Laxalt is a Republican. So is Lt. Gov. Mark Hutchison and state Treasurer Dan Schwartz.
Everyone knows former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will be the Democratic nominee for president, right? But Nevada Democrats are talking about a scenario in which the Silver State plays an even more critical role in deciding the Democratic contest than previously thought.
The contrast between Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders has been building for months. On Wednesday, it couldn't have been more clear.
There are many reasons why the ongoing armed standoff at the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Oregon happened. Chief among them: the federal government's inaction since the last standoff with armed insurrectionists, near Bunkerville in 2014.
So much for the one-day special session. It only took a day in 2013 for the Nevada Legislature and Gov. Brian Sandoval to introduce, debate, pass and sign into law a bill regulating online poker.
Oh, that Nevada Legislature. They are a slippery bunch. Moments after finishing up a special session to approve tax breaks for an electric car company, state Senate Republicans slipped a surprise concurrent resolution onto the agenda before adjourning.
If you're going to do economic development, this is probably the way to do it.
To topple foreign regimes or to not topple foreign regimes. That is the question. Or at least that was one of the questions in the CNN Republican debate Tuesday night at The Venetian hotel-casino.
The Nevada Legislature today begins a special session to consider a package of tax breaks designed to induce electric car maker Faraday Future to build its assembly plant in North Las Vegas.
Last week was a busy one, which explains why I didn't get a chance to see Treasurer Dan Schwartz's letter to the editor in response to my column of Dec. 2, 2015. In that piece, I questioned the propriety of regulations Schwartz's office wrote regarding the state's new Education Savings Account program.
Of all the Republican debates held thus far, and of all that will be held, this is the one to watch.
Now it's Southern Nevada's turn. With the formal announcement of a deal between the state and Faraday Future to build an electric car manufacturing facility in the Apex industrial park in North Las Vegas, the region has a few reasons to cheer.
Friday was a good day for Nevada Gov. Brian Sandoval.
There are many people who have spent a good deal of time working on changing the names of the community colleges in Southern Nevada.
- Page 1