A Clark County District Court judge on Friday said she lacked the authority to hear dozens of motions to dismiss charges against mentally ill inmates now languishing in jail and sent the cases back to the courts where they originated for a decision on the matter.
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President Barack Obama is lined up this month for yet another trip to Las Vegas, officials confirmed Friday.
Rep. Cresent Hardy, whose finances have been complicated by business setbacks and a transition into politics, holds more than $1.8 million in personal assets but also faces a potential major debt, according to a report he filed with Congress in July.
Congress finished work Thursday on a bill that will avert the latest fiscal crisis within the Department of Veterans Affairs and avoid a threatened shutdown of VA hospitals.
They can still be loud — and, in some cases, very nearly naked — but Fremont Street’s buskers might soon have to ply their trade where Las Vegas tells them to.
State anti-tax Republicans upset with legislative approval of a new commerce tax plan to file a referendum petition with the secretary of state's office next week to take the new revenue plan to the voters in 2016.
Las Vegas officials have already cleaned up the glass containers and brown bag liquor sales on Fremont Street. Now they plan to clean up the buskers.
Pet wholesalers, breeders, zoos, circuses and laboratories that use animals in research would be required to develop and report plans to shield or evacuate the creatures during emergencies under a bill that was reintroduced Monday.
A Henderson city worker did more than $800 worth of waterline repairs at the home of Mayor Andy Hafen's daughter, who was billed for the labor after the Review-Journal asked about it.
Former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will appear in October before the House committee investigating the 2012 attacks that killed four Americans in Benghazi, Libya, Clinton's presidential campaign said on Saturday.
The inspector general for the intelligence community has informed members of Congress that some material Hillary Clinton emailed from her private server contained classified information, but it was not identified that way.
Nevada lobbyists spent a record $153,079 to wine, dine and court state lawmakers during the 2015 session, though most of the expenses were for group events sponsored by various organizations, records filed with the Legislative Counsel Bureau show.
The building still looks more like a Target than a medical facility, but in a few months the site at 280 South Decatur Blvd. will be the new home of the Southern Nevada Health District.
The state Bureau of Consumer Protection has proposed that state regulators authorize a minimum of an additional 17.5 megawatts of net metering capacity so that the rooftop solar industry is not disrupted in Nevada.
People who want to be part of this country no longer have to promise to "fight" for it. New U.S. citizens always take a sworn oath to "bear arms on behalf of the United States when required by the law." But as of this week, they don't have to say that anymore.
Congress took another step Tuesday to renew the federal deduction for state and local sales taxes, a benefit targeted to Nevadans and residents of a half-dozen other states.
WASHINGTON - The Senate voted last week to update the No Child Left Behind Act, approving the first major changes in federal education law in 15 years.
Clark County and its largest union are in a high-profile labor dispute that has two fronts.
Las Vegas City Councilman Steve Ross was right: Not everyone is happy about the controversial three-story apartment complex now set to go up next to one of Centennial Hills‘ toniest subdivisions.
Longtime NV Energy executive and legislative lobbyist Tony Sanchez is set to be appointed to the Nevada Athletic Commission, reliable sources confirmed.
Henderson‘s new city manager will be a familiar face: the city’s public works and parks director, Robert Murnane, who has worked for Henderson for nearly 20 years.
Tensions are high between residents and officials as cash-strapped North Las Vegas vies for a chance to change its historically downtrodden urban core.
The U.S. House passed a bill last week to rewrite the No Child Left Behind law intended to give states more flexibility in testing student achievement.
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