Rural districts would be frozen at fiscal 2020 funding levels until the amount they receive under the new funding formula matches what they’re currently getting.
The past week in Carson City taught us that you can’t promise the world without the tools to deliver. And so far, Nevada lawmakers don’t have the funds to fix public education.
Residents moving to the Silver State from U.S. territories are hit with a surprise when they try getting a Nevada driver’s license.
It’s been nine weeks since the start of the 2019 legislative session and we’ve heard many bright ideas for improving public education. But we haven’t addressed the elephant in the room — money.
For the first time in years, many parents, teachers and administrators in the Clark County School District are preparing to make a unified push for adequate education funding during the 2019 legislative session.
The timing was perfect for columnist Jane Ann Morrison’s one-and-only interview with former first lady Barbara Bush in 1999.
Every two years, columnist Jane Ann Morrison wonders why perennial political losers pony up the filing fee, only to lose again.
If reporters are excluded, stories don’t get told, whether good, bad or indifferent.
If you’re thinking about divorce, you might not want to dillydally, depending on whether you will likely pay alimony or receive it. Starting Jan. 1, 2019, the new tax plan makes some powerful changes affecting alimony.
On the last day possible to file for judicial office, Nevada Appellate Judge Jerome Tao dropped his Democratic registration and filed as a nonpartisan for an open Supreme Court seat. Oddly, GOP gubernatorial contender Adam Laxalt has endorsed the former speechwriter and legislative assistant for now-retired U.S. Sen. Harry Reid.