The contrast between Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders has been building for months. On Wednesday, it couldn't have been more clear.
Oh, that Nevada Legislature. They are a slippery bunch. Moments after finishing up a special session to approve tax breaks for an electric car company, state Senate Republicans slipped a surprise concurrent resolution onto the agenda before adjourning.
Assemblyman Ira Hansen, R-Sparks, found himself in a unique quandary, and was searching for a way to get out.
To topple foreign regimes or to not topple foreign regimes. That is the question. Or at least that was one of the questions in the CNN Republican debate Tuesday night at The Venetian hotel-casino.
Last week was a busy one, which explains why I didn't get a chance to see Treasurer Dan Schwartz's letter to the editor in response to my column of Dec. 2, 2015. In that piece, I questioned the propriety of regulations Schwartz's office wrote regarding the state's new Education Savings Account program.
What if they had a debate and nobody called anybody a loser?
At last, it's the Democrats' turn. After two formal Republican clashes, and some low-key sniping between candidates and their supporters, Democrats will get a chance to stand on the same stage to trade barbs and policy ideas at the CNN-sponsored debate at the Wynn Las Vegas Tuesday.
Retired four-star Gen. Wesley Clark had one piece of advice for early caucus state voters in Las Vegas: Ask them about their strategy.
Former Clark County Commissioner Tom Collins says he's running for mayor of North Las Vegas.
U.S. Sen. Harry Reid said marijuana shouldn’t be a Schedule I controlled substance, derided NV Energy for its approach to rooftop solar power generation and said he wouldn’t ask President Barack Obama to designate Gold Butte as federally protected land – but allowed that he may still make that request in the future.
There were plenty of TV-worthy moments in the Republican presidential debate on Fox News Thursday, but there were plenty that weren't.
In an early caucus state, endorsements from local officials can mean a lot more than they do elsewhere. And that's undoubtedly why presidential campaigns are moving to lock up local support in Nevada: First, get some big-name surrogates on board. Second, create an aura of momentum.
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