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.
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A top Department of Homeland Security official improperly intervened to fast-track visas for foreign investors in the $415 million SLS Las Vegas renovation after being pressured by U.S. Sen. Harry Reid, according to an inspector general’s report released Tuesday.
President Barack Obama shifted gears Tuesday on nuclear waste in a move that could put even more distance between his administration and the Yucca Mountain site in Nevada.
In what he calls the “fourth quarter” of his presidency, President Barack Obama is adding some new members to his White House team. The President announced the creation of a new role, White House Chief Digital Officer.
CARSON CITY — Major developments emerged on Monday in the debate over taxes to fund Gov. Brian Sandoval’s $7.3 billion two-year budget, with Assembly Republicans introducing an alternative revenue plan in a late evening floor session.
Sen. Ted Cruz, the conservative firebrand from Texas, on Monday became the first Republican to announce his campaign for the presidency.
A new report is giving Nevada a high-five for improving online transparency of government spending.
Republicans blindsided Democrats on a Nevada Senate committee Friday when they amended an overtime bill to raise Nevada’s minimum wage to $9 an hour, which would be a 75-cent increase for workers who do not receive employer-paid insurance.
Las Vegans will not get a chance to weigh in on millions of dollars in public soccer stadium subsidies after all.
Nevada officials on late Wednesday said they are considering reopening the juvenile correctional facility in Clark County that was closed by the state last week.
U.S. Senator Rand Paul will declare his candidacy for the 2016 Republican presidential nomination on April 7, MSNBC reported, citing multiple sources inside the Kentucky lawmaker’s camp.
Two members of Congress from Nevada are reserving seats on the tour that will take a group of lawmakers to Yucca Mountain next month, a visit its organizer hopes will spark new interest in the shuttered nuclear waste site.
Former U.S. Rep. Steven Horsford, who was swept from office in a Republican wave last fall, plans to return to public relations rather than try to regain the seat.
U.S. Rep. Cresent Hardy of Nevada introduced his first bill on Wednesday, a measure that would restrict federal land purchases until the government gets its budget in balance.
North Las Vegas is trying to tell a story that’s different than the tale of woe it’s been saddled with for decades, and on Wednesday the City Council will decide if it wants to continue to entrust its spokesman with that job.
The Henderson City Council delayed a hearing Tuesday on a proposed Blue Bell ice cream distribution center that’s being fought by neighbors, one of whom filed a lawsuit this week.
Leaders of a House subcommittee have set an April 9 tour of Yucca Mountain, part of a campaign to draw new attention to the mothballed Nevada nuclear waste site.
Clark County on Tuesday approved an $85,000 settlement of a lawsuit filed by the father of Roderick “RJ” Arrington, a 7-year-old boy beaten to death in 2012 despite a call for help to a county child abuse hotline.
House Speaker John Boehner called on former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton to turn over her email server to a “neutral third party” for review.
Potential White House contender Hillary Clinton criticized the Republican-led U.S. Congress on Monday in a pair of tweets, calling Capitol Hill fights over a key Obama administration nominee and a human trafficking bill a “trifecta against women.”
Red Rock Academy officials aren’t taking the state-ordered closure earlier this week of Nevada’s only maximum-security juvenile correctional facility quietly.
An alleged sexual assault victim of comedian Bill Cosby asked the Assembly Judiciary Committee on Friday to approve a bill that would eliminate the criminal statute of limitations for rape in Nevada.
An unassuming engineer named Gale Fraser II has quietly played a central role over more than two decades in the growth of a wide-ranging system of detention basins and flood channels that are seldom noticed unless a flash flood hits Southern Nevada. Fraser retires Friday as general manager and chief engineer of the Clark County Regional Flood Control District, ending a 22-year stretch heading the organization.