Gun background check opponents try to shame supporters of Question 1, but end up reinforcing the measure’s broad community support.
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To begin with, let me stipulate that I know far less about war than Rep. Joe Heck.
Dennis Hof insists he’s the Donald Trump of Nevada.
If only it were that easy!
No matter what else may be said about the payday loan industry, this much should be clear: You should not have to sell your blood plasma in order to make a loan payment.
Some ads prepared by Rep. Joe Heck’s campaign show the “corruption” attacks on Catherine Cortez Masto aren’t going to stop anytime soon.
In the age of Trump, everybody has to have a nickname.
Congressman Cresent Hardy hits the speaker’s circuit, and tells a certain columnist to shove it!
Two potential vice presidents visited Nevada recently, and both said the same thing: Tell your friends!
During the Democratic primary, as Bernie Sanders battled Hillary Clinton for the nomination, a strong disagreement emerged over health care.
Mike Pence was about halfway through his stump speech at the Henderson Convention Center on Wednesday when he got to the part about how Hillary Clinton says she plans to pay for her agenda.
The Donald Trump proposal, announced Tuesday, to do some “extreme vetting” of would-be immigrants to the United States got me thinking: Just how hard is it these days to become an American?
Democrats promise comprehensive immigration reform, but delivering is a different matter.
This election is the craziest one yet, says former New Mexico Gov. Gary Johnson. How crazy? “I might be the next president of the United States,” he said.
Back in 2013, Gov. Brian Sandoval vetoed a bill that would have extended the criminal background checks currently conduced in gun stores to all gun sales in Nevada, including those between private parties.
It may come as a surprise to many readers of the Review-Journal, but I’m writing today to endorse Donald J. Trump.
Sen. Harry Reid was silent for what might have been a record — eight seconds – as he struggled last week to answer what should have been a simple question: Is Donald Trump qualified to be president?
If you doubted for whatever reason Hillary Clinton’s ability to triangulate, the candidate appeared in a crowded union hall in Las Vegas on Thursday to show she’s still got it.
PHILADELPHIA — This time around, there’s way more than a dime’s difference between the two political parties.
So this is what the national stage looks like. The scene that confronted Nevada state Sen. Ruben Kihuen Thursday was daunting: Striding out from the wings onto the stage of the Democratic National Convention, toward a lonely podium on the lip of a circular stage ringed with stars.
Harry Reid finally said goodbye. Nevada’s retiring senior senator — notorious for ending phone calls without signing off — spoke for the final time as a top elected official to a Democratic presidential convention Wednesday.
If you put politics aside for a moment, you could appreciate Tuesday’s events at the 2016 Democratic National Convention for what they were: the nomination of the first woman to head a major-party ticket in American history.
The long ride down Philadelphia’s Broad Street is just a short hike compared to the rift that still exists between supporters of Bernie Sanders and presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton.
As the party prepares to convene in the birthplace of democracy, it faces dangers from within and without that threaten to destroy its chances to govern at a time of uncertainty, upheaval and unpredictability.