Clark County and its largest union, which represents about 5,000 county employees, agreed Monday to go to binding arbitration to reach a contract agreement.
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Legislative Counsel auditors identified $780,000 in overpayments for behavioral health claims, and $285,000 in overpayments and improper billings for dental claims.
Six relatives of Henderson Mayor Andy Hafen are on the city payroll in full-time jobs, including his son, brother-in-law and two nephews.
North Las Vegas Mayor John Lee made good on his promise to change his city — it’s whether his leadership has the city on the road to reform or the fast track to failure that people can’t agree on.
With Democrats united in opposition, the Republican-controlled U.S. House last week approved a resolution that would balance the federal budget in a decade with no new taxes but $5 trillion in cuts to domestic programs other than defense.
The Clark County elections warehouse has a history of problems that have required the attention of engineers for the better part of a decade but the county decided in 2008 to pay $11.8 million for the property anyway.
The Obama administration will provide $20 million in grants to local police departments to help buy body cameras for officers, the U.S. Justice Department said on Friday.
Las Vegas area homeowners who have done minor repairs without permits can get them inspected during May without paying any penalty as part of an “amnesty” initiative.
Las Vegas’ two longest-tenured planning commissioners — Ric Truesdell and Byron Goynes — are now on their way out, according to the city attorney.
Nevada U.S. Reps. Joe Heck and Dina Titus took slightly different approaches Thursday, but both bids to remove or divert $150 million in Yucca Mountain funds from a 2016 Department of Energy spending bill were killed by voice vote in the House.
A top Department of Homeland Security official on Thursday defended his handling of visa applications for overseas investors in the SLS Las Vegas resort, saying he was only doing his job, “nothing more or nothing less.”
This month North Las Vegas will mark another year as a city. For many municipalities the anniversary of incorporation is just a date, but for Nevada’s fourth most populous city that date carries meaning.
The U.S. House on Tuesday renewed passage of a bill to allow volunteer groups easier access to search public lands for victims of crime or accidents.
The city of Las Vegas is about to lose one of its longest-tenured planning commissioners — Byron Goynes — and it’s not at all clear why.
U.S. Sen. Harry Reid on Tuesday applauded the Las Vegas man who made up a story about him being beaten up by his brother and successfully planted the tale with some conservative bloggers and radio talk show hosts.
A group of Democrats including U.S. Rep. Dina Titus of Nevada launched a bid on Tuesday to repeal a section of the federal health care law that will tax high-priced insurance plans starting in 2018.
Loretta Lynch was sworn in as the new U.S. attorney general on Monday, replacing Eric Holder. Lynch, the country’s first African-American woman to serve in the role, had her nomination held up more than five months over politicking in the Senate.
Like Jesus driving the money changers out of the temple, the Rev. Courtney Edward Krier has managed to shoo the city of Las Vegas away from his downtown church’s doorstep.
North Las Vegas’ Municipal Court is declaring its independence from City Hall after a monthslong battle between the two branches of government.
The U.S. Senate broke a five-month impasse last week in voting to confirm federal prosecutor Loretta Lynch to become attorney general.
Before two of her grandchildren died while in the care of their meth-addicted mother, Mary Lafia called in multiple reports to the Clark County Department of Family Services’ child abuse hotline.
It’s going to be more difficult than ever for tourists to bump into things on the Strip. Clark County has started relocating posts, sign poles and fire hydrants.
Clark County government and its largest union remain locked in a standoff, unable to bargain a contract, as the Nevada Legislature considers a bill that would reform collective bargaining.
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