From top Washington lawmakers to celebrities from Las Vegas, a parade of famous figures continue to stream through Nevada to push for their candidates.
Candidates running for federal office in Nevada are raising and spending millions upon millions of dollars in what has been the most expensive midterm election in U.S. history.
Lindsey Graham told voters during a campaign stop Friday that Dean Heller, his Republican Senate colleague, deserves to go back to Washington because he voted for Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh.
Las Vegas City Councilwoman Lois Tarkanian is defending her son — Republican congressional candidate Danny Tarkanian — against what she calls “lies” from his opponent.
Former President Barack Obama told thousands of Nevadans on Monday that they can’t stay out of this election if they want changes in the White House and Congress.
The country is only now strongly emerging from the Great Recession. Growth is up, and unemployment is at record lows.
He was 42 when he got into politics, after working at a law firm and coaching basketball for seven years. And his fear of public speaking — which still haunts him — made it more difficult to rally voters the way other politicians do.
The Democratic philanthropist, who grew up in a conservative Ohio home with seven siblings, delivered newspapers when she was 8 years old. It was a much different life, she said, than the lavish one portrayed in TV ads that attack her for being out of touch because she owns 17 homes.
The National Republican Congressional Committee has pulled spending to support Republican Cresent Hardy in his rematch against Democrat Steven Horsford for Nevada’s 4th Congressional District.
Governor candidate Steve Sisolak tore into rival Adam Laxalt for missing a candidate forum Thursday before tackling questions about maintaining the state’s Medicaid expansion, investing in affordable housing and cracking down on predatory payday lenders.