If you’ve ever been struck in a traffic jam on Interstate 15 between Las Vegas and California, you might become more sympathetic tothe idea of the Xpress West high-speed train.
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SlashPolitics watched the Republican Fox News debate, so you didn’t have to! You SO owe us.
The slow-motion self-destruction of the Republican Party presents its adherents with a tantalizing existential question: Would you rather win an election led by an awful candidate, or lose while hewing to principle?
The victim of a 2012 allegation about taxes has become the 2016 wielder of accusations about taxes.
When regular-people voters disdain the party elite, you’d naturally turn to the most elite Republican in America for help. Right?
A roundup of results and observations after a super night of voting.
If ever there was an event that screamed out for a drinking game, it’s the Republican debate scheduled for Thursday night.
Say what you like about the political performance art that is the Donald Trump presidential campaign, but don't say it's not a ratings winner.
To be honest, I thought Gov. Brian Sandoval was an odd choice for nomination to the U.S. Supreme Court from the very start.
And now, it's the Republicans turn! A somewhat diminished Republican field now (mostly) turns its attention to Nevada, the last stop before Super Tuesday.
Nevada loves Hillary Clinton. And in 2016, Nevada loved her a little bit more than it did the last time she ran in a competitive Democratic race for the presidency.
We know where Nevada's senior senator, Harry Reid, stands on quickly appointing a new justice to fill the seat of the late Antonin Scalia — he's all for it.
It's caucus time. Finally. On Saturday, Nevada's Democrats will gather to debate the merits of their two remaining candidates and try to persuade each other that either former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton or Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders is the best choice to lead America.
Not to put too fine a point on it, but Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., is a disgrace to the Senate, a traitor to his oath and, if he retained the slightest vestiges of decency, would resign immediately.
The true cynic is the person who has given up hope that things can change, embracing and eventually even defending the status quo.
Just in case you had any lingering doubts about the Hillary Clinton campaign's expectations for the Nevada Democratic presidential caucus Feb. 20, let the campaign's state director put your mind at ease.
A victory for the devil? Or the U.S. Constitution? That's the interesting question emerging in light of the Phoenix City Council's decision to cancel its traditional invocation after the Satanic Temple sought to join the roster of clergy offering a pre-meeting prayer.
The good news is, Ammon and Ryan Bundy will be able to occupy a government facility for what appears to be an indefinite time.
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.
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.