The coronavirus outbreak — and Nevada’s efforts to staunch it — show how fragile the state’s economy remains, despite decades of calls for change.
Joe Biden is ahead in the race for the Democratic nomination for president, but the race has at least one debate and several primaries to be decided before it’s finally done.
As former Vice President Joe Biden and Sen. Bernie Sanders fight for delegates in the early states, they shouldn’t forget that only winning the Electoral College matters in November.
Democrats prepared to abandon method in favor of a primary.
Democratic candidates for president ended up debating socialism versus capitalism during an NBC/MSNBC debate in Las Vegas on Feb. 19, just ahead of the Nevada caucuses.
After performing poorly in early states, Joe Biden confronts a disappointing poll result and a strong Sanders campaign in the Nevada caucuses.
Sometimes, news headlines are depressing. Here, our columnist envisions headlines and stories that we’d like to read, but probably never will.
Nevada’s 2020 Democratic caucus will be different from past years: There are more candidates, there’s early voting and President Trump will help drive enthusiasm and turnout.
One of the two ballot initiatives proposed by the Clark County Education Association — a 1.5 percentage point increase in the sales tax — might be a hard sell for Nevada voters, who have rejected other taxes designed to support education in the past.
A Republican lawsuit against two taxes passed in 2019 has forced the issue of whether the Legislative Counsel Bureau, which advises the Legislature as an institution, is entitled to speak for individual lawmakers in court.
When big donors make inappropriate demands in exchange for their philanthropy, university regents need to refuse the money on principle.
It took Nevada Democrats 20 years to win the governor’s mansion in Carson City and both houses of the Legislature at the same time. They don’t want to give up the power of redistricting now.