Of the top 10 donors to state elections and initiatives, five groups with ties to billionaires have combined to donate more than $116 million during this election cycle.
Donald Trump Jr. ended a daylong tour of Nevada inside a dimly lit honky-tonk bar on Friday by hurling insults at Democrats and touting his father’s accomplishments since taking the White House.
A star-studded lineup took to the stage in downtown Las Vegas during First Friday, urging voters to take advantage of the last few hours of early voting and to drag their friends to polls on Tuesday.
Those figures are among the findings in a line-by-line analysis of each candidates’ 2018 campaign contributions covering three filing periods from Jan. 1 through Oct. 12.
Much has been said by both sides about the importance of the race for Nevada’s next governor, but further down the ballot another has been brewing — and it could decide what laws and policies the state passes come 2019.
From top Washington lawmakers to celebrities from Las Vegas, a parade of famous figures continue to stream through Nevada to push for their candidates.
“There is no place in America for violence or anti-Semitism and this evil must end,” said Vice President Mike Pence, who spoke at a Las Vegas rally for congressional candidate Cresent Hardy. He later traveled to Reno to stump for Sen. Dean Heller and gubernatorial candidate Adam Laxalt.
Vice President Mike Pence will be in Las Vegas Saturday morning to stump for Republican Congressional candidate Cresent Hardy.
The value of a dollar has always carried significant weight for Steve Sisolak, both figuratively and literally.
Nevada Day, 2014. That’s the day Bob List knew that Adam Laxalt would become Nevada’s attorney general.