Nearly 10 years ago, I wrote about a new program started by then-Secretary of State Ross Miller — the Nevada Living Will Lockbox.
Is Las Vegas City Councilman Bob Coffin an anti-Semite? Jane Ann Morrison doesn’t think so, but his choice of words leaves the question open for discussion.
Two 97-year-old great-grandmothers own bragging rights as the oldest people planning to attend the 2017 Las Vegas High School “Wildcat” Reunion.
Nevada Attorney General Adam Laxalt asked a federal judge’s permission to intervene in 157 pending Americans with Disabilities Act lawsuits filed in Las Vegas by Kevin Zimmerman. A senior deputy attorney general called the lawsuits “potentially malicious, premature, poorly drafted, and failing to state a claim.”
The latest chapter in the Badlands Golf Course development debate, in which the Las Vegas City Council rejected the developer’s latest plan, offered a window on the council’s new makeup.
The unintended consequence of Las Vegas gambler Bill Walters’ sentence is the financial loss to Opportunity Village, a likely slowdown for its $136 million expansion and renovation plans in Southern Nevada.
If a candidate wins an election, the elected official should finish the term of office, barring a medical or family issue. Moreover, if an elected official announces a run for another seat midterm, that person should be required to resign the current seat.
An insurance company that made extraordinary allegations of racketeering and civil conspiracy against Las Vegas personal injury attorney Dennis Prince and two other local attorneys saw its case crumble when a federal judge tossed it out of court.
The Las Vegas party may be over for disabled plaintiff Kevin Zimmerman and his Las Vegas attorney Whitney Wilcher, who filed 274 lawsuits this year claiming civil rights violations under the Americans with Disabilities Act.
Three local architectural firms competing to develop a master plan for the Las Vegas Academy of Arts received mixed messages recently.