Rarely do you see a teachers union supporting a policy that would decrease future education funding, but that’s what the Nevada State Education Association did recently at the Nevada Legislature.
Floor sessions should dominate day 72 of the 2017 legislative session.
Hundreds of bills died Friday, including a property tax increase, the sanctuary state bill and a plastic bag ban, but the most interesting part of session is just beginning.
After a hectic day of committee hearings on Friday, there are only three committees scheduled to meet. A Senate Floor session is scheduled at 11 a.m. with dozens of bills up on General File, which means they could be up for a vote.
Gov. Brian Sandoval is winning so much in Carson City that he’s got to be getting tired of winning.
Payday loans and asset forfeiture on docket for a busy deadline day in the Nevada Legislature.
While making definitive predictions with 52 days left in the Legislative session is a good way to end up with rhetorical egg on your face, I’m calling it now: There will be no property tax increase this session.
House arrest, recycling competition and Medicaid highlight day 67 of Nevada Legislature.
Reading, dying and minimum wage highlight Day 66 of the legislative session.
In 2015, Sen. David Parks, D-Las Vegas, drew a taxpayer-backed pension of $103,947. Last week, Parks voted to keep you from finding out how much he will bank in the future.