Clark County and the city of Las Vegas wage a quiet turf war against the backdrop of the Strip.
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Nevada Sen. Harry Reid was interviewed by federal investigators a year ago as part of a corruption probe targeting New Jersey Democratic Sen. Robert Menendez, according to a report published Monday.
A state lawmaker said Monday that equipping police officers with body cameras could resolve disputes over allegations of unreasonable force before they morph into civil unrest as happened with a police shooting in Ferguson, Missouri, last year.
President Barack Obama slammed Republican senators who penned a letter attempting to warn Iran that any pending nuclear agreement will face their scrutiny, claiming they were aligning themselves with Iranian “hard-liners.”
Christensen worked for Southern Nevada for about 23 years on both the Las Vegas City Council and the Clark County Commission.
Parts of the North Las Vegas jail, shuttered to save the financially ailing city millions of dollars a year, might soon reopen.
Clark County officials have voiced concerns about a state Senate bill that would allow — but not require — advertising on public areas of the Strip that include pedestrian bridges, escalators and elevators.
Assemblyman Chris Edwards says his constituents are tired of springing forward and falling back every year. He wants Congress to let Nevada spring forward once more and leave it at that, keeping Nevada on daylight saving time in perpetuity.
Wasting no time, Gov. Brian Sandoval on Friday signed into law a bill exempting school construction projects from Nevada’s prevailing wage law.
Senate Democrats have not endorsed a conceptual tax blueprint presented this week by Sen. Pat Spearman that calls for eliminating Nevada’s modified business tax.
Democrats hinted late Thursday that their alternative tax plan would eliminate Nevada’s modified business tax and could resurrect failed measures such as a corporate tax.
Nevada officials have ramped up monitoring at Red Rock Academy, a state juvenile correctional facility in Clark County troubled by compliance issues they declined to detail.
North Las Vegas’ city manager tried and failed to oust the Municipal Court’s two judges from an interview panel for new bailiffs last week.
U.S. Rep. Cresent Hardy on Thursday put in a request to Interior Secretary Sally Jewell that Nevadans be given more time to weigh in on a new resource management plan for 3.1 million acres of federal land in Southern Nevada.
A bill that would exempt school and university construction projects from Nevada’s prevailing wage law passed the Assembly on Thursday on a narrow 23-19 vote.
A woman who was raped on the UNR campus in 2007 told her story to Nevada legislators for a third time Thursday in support of a bill that would allow concealed weapons permit holders to carry their weapons on college campuses.
A growing controversy over Democrat Hillary Clinton’s use of personal email for work while she was secretary of state could drag on for months, threatening to cloud the expected launch of her 2016 presidential campaign.
To charge for public records or not to charge, that is the question. For the Nevada League of Cities & Municipalities, the question only takes 30 minutes to answer.
Nevada is going through a growth spurt and Clark County is leading the way. And the trend is probably going to continue at least for the next 18 years based on projections by Nevada Demographer Jeff Hardcastle.
Democrat Hillary Clinton on Wednesday broke her silence over a budding controversy involving her emails when she was secretary of state, saying she wanted the U.S. State Department to release them swiftly.
A controversial bill that would extend a bond rollover program to address pressing school construction needs was signed into law Wednesday by Gov. Brian Sandoval after the bill won approval in the Assembly on a bipartisan vote.
A Las Vegas couple asked the Assembly Judiciary Committee on Wednesday to approve a bill that would allow them to carry their loaded weapons and still serve as foster parents.
A proposal to change Nevada’s overtime law was touted Wednesday by employers as a way to give businesses and workers more flexibility, but critics said it would subject employees to long hours without adequate compensation and jeopardize workplace safety.