A Nevada bill would allow veterans charged with violent crimes to, again, participate in a specialty treatment court.
Former Nevada Department of Taxation Director Deonne Contine has been appointed to lead the state’s Department of Administration, Gov. Steve Sisolak’s office announced Thursday.
The bill would impact agencies like Above and Beyond, LLC, which placed a woman discharged from North Vista Hospital into the care of an unlicensed group home, where she was found dead less than 24 hours later.
After criticism from off-roaders and environmentalists, the Clark County Commission has delayed action on a proposal to create three new recreation areas for all-terrain vehicles.
Riding a bicycle or roller skating around the park without a helmet? That would be a $15 fine under a law proposed in the Nevada Legislature.
As the Legislature considers the future of the scholarships for low-income students, which are funded by business tax credits, a Department of Education study of the program raises questions about its efficacy.
The plan to create three new recreation areas was meant to appease off-road groups angered by a resolution passed last year seeking more federal land for development while closing other environmentally sensitive areas. It didn’t work.
The department is pushing for Assembly Bill 74 in the Nevada Legislature this session, which would require anyone who buys, sells or trades antlers harvested from a big game animal to have a state license.
The latest motion, filed in the same court that issued the previous denial, is “another step in our aggressive, multifaceted legal strategy prevent Nevada from becoming a parking lot for nuclear weapons and waste,” Attorney General Aaron Ford said in a statement.
With nearly $1 billion more at their disposal over the next two years, Nevada lawmakers are likely to devote much of the next four months looking at how to allocate that windfall to the two largest categories of state government spending: education and health care.