Texas voters dodged a bullet. Lynette Boggs-Perez’s efforts to resurrect her political career in Texas went belly-up on a technicality. The Republican Party of Bexar County booted her off the ballot.
Families can now use 529 plans to pay for private K-12 tuition, but changes in the financing of bonds and the increase in the standard deduction could cost school districts.
Another small segment of Interstate 11 is scheduled to open Feb. 1, when motorists will be allowed to drive in the northbound lanes between Silverline Road and Foothill Drive, according to the Nevada Department of Transportation.
Nevada’s Gaming Policy Committee sought guidance in November about whether the federal government would enforce federal laws that criminalized pot use, cultivation and distribution. Nevadans got their answer Thursday, but it wasn’t the one many wanted.
The fallout from the release of Michael Wolff’s new book, “Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House,” with its devastating quotes about Trump and family unloaded by former White House chief strategist Steve Bannon, reveal how overrated President Donald Trump’s instincts have been when it comes to choosing the best people for the job.
Leading Democratic candidates for secretary of state and attorney general are attacking Republican officials for following Nevada’s public records law.
Review-Journal columnist Victor Joecks and White House Correspondent Debra Saunders discuss several tweets from President Trump, his relationship with Senator Dean Heller and what changes are being made to DACA.
If you thought the Clark County School District’s budget problems were over, think again. An unelected, unaccountable, out-of-state arbitrator could leave the district without enough money to pay its bills.
Before driving full-speed into 2018, let’s take a glance in the rearview mirror at some of Southern Nevada’s most intriguing transportation stories of the past year.