A compromise measure meant to ensure that Nevada’s rooftop-solar industry continues to grow while protecting utility customers who do not participate in net metering won approval Friday in the Assembly.
An amendment to a bill lost in a confusing Assembly floor vote early Saturday that would have given regulatory authority over ride-hailing companies to the Nevada Transportation Authority sailed through in a second vote Tuesday.
A bill sought by a group of small limousine companies to make it easier for them to increase their fleets and grow their businesses won approval in the Assembly on Friday and now heads to Gov. Brian Sandoval.
Several small limousine companies are pushing a bill in the Legislature that they say would allow them to increase their fleets without unfair interference by big taxi and limo company operators such as Bell Trans and other members of the Livery Operators Association of Las Vegas.
A bill backed by the Nevada gaming equipment industry was signed Thursday by Gov. Brian Sandoval and will allow state gaming regulators to adopt rules where slot machines can add a skill-based, arcade-style element to the game.
Two lawmakers with long experience in crafting Nevada’s rooftop-solar policy said Wednesday they never intended to continually raise the net metering cap beyond the 3 percent level now in law.
A bill backed by Nevada’s gambling equipment manufacturers that would allow slot machines to add a skill-based, arcade-style element to the game has been approved by both legislative houses and awaits the governor’s signature.
A bill to allow ride-hailing companies like Uber and Lyft to operate in Nevada failed for the second time this legislative session when Senate Democrats on Friday withheld their support.
A bill authorizing ride-hailing companies like Uber to operate in Nevada was resurrected Thursday on the Senate floor as an amendment with new tax provisions to fully fund a new medical school in Las Vegas and boost the state highway fund.
CARSON CITY — A joint money subcommittee Wednesday recommended shutting down Nevada’s Foreclosure Mediation Program, citing a recovering housing market and fewer participants than at the height of the recession when the program was established.