After much consideration, the Review-Journal is endorsing Sen. Marco Rubio for Nevada's first-in-the-West Republican caucus on Feb. 23.
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Last week, Randall Cunningham became the first UNLV player voted into the College Football Hall of Fame, to which many Rebels fans might rightly ask: What took so long?
I found it ironic that Stephen T. Parente's commentary on the "failed" implementation of the Affordable Care Act in Nevada was published the same week that it was reported that a record number of Nevadans had enrolled in health insurance through Nevada Health Link
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.
In its ongoing quest to make college more stilted, more politically correct and generally less fun, the University of California has found yet another way to foster a culture of anonymous tattle-taleism.
Letters from James Collier, Tony Higgins, Patrick S. Cater and Lee Mallory.
Anyone who's driven on Las Vegas streets for any length of time has likely either witnessed or been involved in a traffic crash.
In some circles, Sen. Marco Rubio is being labeled a "moderate" or "establishment" Republican, even though his voting record is extremely conservative. It's caused some puzzlement.
As the old saying goes, those who do not learn from history are doomed to repeat it.
Law enforcement officials at every level are reaping the whirlwind they created by not properly managing the Cliven Bundy incident in 2014.
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.
The Review-Journal recently wrote in an editorial that the school board must "rethink the entire system." The RJ is right.
The men's basketball program at UNLV is the linchpin of the entire athletic program. It has to consistently succeed in tangible ways — read: NCAA Tournament appearances — or every other Rebels team will be in peril. When UNLV doesn't have that success, changes must be made. That's why Dave Rice, as good a person as you'll ever meet, rightly finds himself out of a job today.
Tara Pike and Nick Nordstrom's op-ed is more frivolous and far less factual than they claim.
Letters from Fredric Rolando and Dan Barry.
Income inequality is a big — if not the biggest — issue for Democrats in the current race for the White House, and helping those at the poverty level is their chief goal.
Lisa Bennett was at home when she received a call from Officer Jason Dean of the Investigative Office of the Treasury. He told her that an arrest warrant had been issued for failing to respond to three IRS CP503 notices, that her phone lines were being traced and that she should not try to leave the city.
If you're going to engage in a foreign policy capitulation, might as well do it when everyone is getting tanked and otherwise occupied. Say, New Year's Eve.
On Dec. 14, the Review-Journal printed a front-page story regarding the Interfaith Vigil for Peace, which took place at a local mosque after the attacks in San Bernardino, Calif., where many precious lives were lost for naught.
Nevada faces an unprecedented challenge, and with this challenge comes great opportunity. The education profession is changing before our eyes.
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.
In response to David A. Fowler's letter on the rooftop solar ruling by the Nevada Public Utilities Commission ("Net metering decision," Tuesday Review-Journal), I have to hand it to the RJ for allowing every possible opinion to be printed.
Sen. Ted Cruz was like many college students back in his undergraduate days at Princeton University — he managed to find a little bit of trouble. In his freshman year, he got involved in a regular poker game, racking up nearly $2,000 in debt. He had to go to his aunt to get a loan, then work two jobs over two years to pay it off.