The Nevada Supreme Court rejected an attempt to remove Henderson Mayor Andy Hafen from office Wednesday.
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A Northern Nevada Assembly candidate who lost her race by 11 votes has requested a recount.
An analysis of Las Vegas newspapers’ endorsements and voting results shows the Review-Journal’s recommendations were accepted by voters in slightly more cases than the Las Vegas Sun’s, but that the R-J had far more partisan diversity than did the Sun.
A Nevada commission approved a report Monday alerting state lawmakers that the Yucca Mountain nuclear waste project is not dead yet and they should press on with their opposition. Otherwise the ridge 100 miles northwest of Las Vegas could be put back on track by the GOP-controlled Congress.
A Nevada commission approved a report Monday alerting state lawmakers that the Yucca Mountain nuclear waste project is not dead yet and they should press on with their opposition.
Clark County plans to recognize a Las Vegas man who intervened in October when a crossing guard was attacked in a school zone.
So far, so good — that was the word from insurance brokers and enrollment navigators on Monday, following the first weekend of open enrollment in Affordable Care Act health coverage through state and federal marketplaces.
Las Vegas Sands CEO Sheldon Adelson has given plenty of money to losing candidates over the years, but he’s one of the big winners of the Republican sweep of 2014.
Rep. Steven Horsford said Monday he is open to making a comeback bid for Congress in 2016 but plans first to ask voters in his Nevada district why he lost the job this month.
There could be gold in cannabis in terms of tax revenue if Nevada voters in 2016 ultimately approve the recreational use of marijuana for adults, based on estimates for Oregon and Alaska.
It looks like an innocuous request — Caesars Entertainment asking Clark County to expand the Strip’s Gaming Enterprise District to include a 38-acre parking lot behind The Linq. But the request has generated more than 50 emails from irate residents.
The House last week easily approved legislation to permit construction of the long-delayed Keystone XL pipeline, which would carry up to 830,000 barrels of oil per day from Canada to refineries in Texas.
It took 42 years and five trips to the ballot box before Nevada voters agreed to establish an intermediate appellate court. Now state officials are on a fast track to get the court up and running to begin hearing cases as early as January.
The day after the Nov. 4 election, the Las Vegas Metro Chamber of Commerce emailed members, saying it’s time to step up and help raise more revenue for education.
The open enrollment period for health insurance doesn’t apply to Medicaid recipients, Nevada officials said on Thursday. But, many Medicaid-eligible Nevadans will receive a form in the mail in 2015 for re-determination of eligibility.
The new Republican majority in the Assembly is willing to discuss tax proposals in the upcoming 2015 session, but new revenue will be the last resort after Gov. Brian Sandoval’s proposed budget gets a thorough review, Speaker-designate Ira Hansen said Saturday.
Las Vegas city leaders approved most of the medical marijuana dispensary applications put before them last month, but one official, Richard Truesdell, was an exception to the rule.
Gina Gavan, the woman tasked with brokering the economic development deals that could make or break cash-strapped North Las Vegas, started Monday .
Seven former foster children alleging abuse and neglect in the child welfare system may soon receive a settlement in excess of $2 million from Clark County. The settlement will go before the Clark County Commission for approval during its Tuesday meeting.
Clark County commissioners are scheduled to reintroduce the oft-derided sales tax proposal on Tuesday.
The process of filling Mark Hutchison’s state Senate seat is about to get intriguing.
Freshman state lawmakers are getting a crash course in their new jobs this week, from learning how to submit bill draft requests to rest-room locations in the Legislative Building.
Rep. Joe Heck took himself out of the running for a U.S. Senate race in 2016, saying Thursday it would complicate his duties as a congressman and newly promoted brigadier general in the U.S. Army Reserve.