The controversial school voucher-like program that created chaos at the end of the 2017 legislative session likely won’t see the light of day this year, with Democrats in control of both legislative chambers and Gov. Steve Sisolak opposed.
Sen. Lamar Alexander will again serve as chairman of the Senate Appropriations subcommittee on energy and said this week that the 30-year impasse on storing nuclear waste from power plants should be addressed in this Congress.
For the first time in Nevada history, more women than men are at the helm of the state’s highest court.
During his eight years on the job, Jason King banned new residential wells in Pahrump, blocked water for the Coyote Springs master-planned community and twice ruled on controversial plans to pipe groundwater to Las Vegas.
Nevada Rep. Steven Horsford was selected to serve by Democratic leaders Wednesday on the powerful, tax-writing House Ways and Means Committee, with jurisdiction over Social Security and Medicare.
Gov. Steve Sisolak, who formed a state task force to fight sexual harassment and discrimination on his first day in office Monday, followed that up Wednesday with an order seeking a state review of discrimination policies followed by state vendors and marijuana and gaming license holders.
The fight over future water development in Pahrump is in the hands of the Nevada Supreme Court after a district judge struck down a move by state regulators to restrict residential groundwater wells in the town 60 miles west of Las Vegas.
The word “character” might not be big enough to describe the longtime North Las Vegas legislator, who died Friday at the age of 82 in Sparks.
Former Obama administration housing chief Julian Castro met with Nevada Democrats and leaders of the Latino community in Las Vegas on Tuesday, days ahead of his planned announcement of a 2020 run for the presidency.
As President Donald Trump appealed to the public to support his request for border wall funding, the second-longest government shutdown ended its 18th day and left thousands of federal workers — including 3,500 in Nevada — worried about paychecks.