The bill would require providers of jobs and day training services to pay at least the state minimum wage to those with intellectual or developmental disabilities.
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Lawmakers called on the CCCSD police to alter its use of force procedures following an altercation between a student and police officer last month.
Two state Senate bills hope to address the rising problem of catalytic converter thefts in Nevada.
The Department of Corrections may soon be required to develop standards for the supervision and care of transgender inmates under a bill heard by lawmakers Tuesday.
An investigative committee of the Nevada State Board of Medical Examiners, which licenses physicians, has accused Dr. George Chambers of misconduct with three former patients.
Sen. Fabian Doñate vowed Tuesday to introduce legislation that would expand Medicaid coverage to all people in Nevada, regardless of their citizenship status.
Lawmakers in the Assembly will soon be asked to consider a bill that would make Juneteenth a state holiday after a committee approved the legislation Wednesday morning.
A sponsor of a Nevada Senate bill that would require coverage says these treatments can have a profound effect on mental health and quality of life.
President Joe Biden, on a two-state West Coast swing, visited UNLV to discuss his efforts to lower prescription drug costs.
The document sent to superintendents questions how districts will use additional money in several areas, including for special education and at-risk students.
Senate Bill 242 would decriminalize the use and possession of psilocybin and MDMA for people 18 or over who are using the psychedelics within the scope of an approved study.
Supporters say Senate Bill 239 would ease the agony of the dying, while opponents say it would lead to abuse.
Homeowners could see yearly property tax increases set at 3 percent under a bill considered by lawmakers Tuesday.
Southern Nevada Water Authority would have the authority to impose water use restrictions on the biggest users under a bill heard by the Assembly Natural Resources Committee.
People convicted of a felony would be able to serve as a juror in a criminal case immediately after their release under legislation considered by lawmakers Monday.