Fearing bias, the Arizona man who sold ammunition to the Route 91 Harvest festival gunman now wants to face a jury in Reno instead of Las Vegas.
Rachel Crosby is a general assignment reporter with a focus on criminal justice. The University of Florida graduate and Las Vegas native cut her teeth at internships with the Tampa Bay Times and Chicago Tribune before starting at the Review-Journal as a nightside crime reporter and columnist in 2015. Her work has helped document the scope of the Oct. 1 mass shooting.
Las Vegas police on Wednesday released a 158-page internal review of the department’s response to the Route 91 Harvest festival attack.
A Las Vegas jury will decide the fate of the Arizona man who sold ammunition to the Route 91 Harvest festival gunman.
A Las Vegas woman died Tuesday after her car barreled through a construction site and slammed into equipment, Las Vegas police said. Four children suffered serious injuries.
The parents of a woman killed in the Oct. 1, 2017, shooting have filed a wrongful death lawsuit against eight gun makers, accusing them of skirting federal law.
A Las Vegas police officer who froze one floor beneath the Route 91 Harvest festival gunman has been fired, the Las Vegas Review-Journal has learned.
This is the 13th time the Review-Journal has conducted its Judicial Performance Evaluation since 1992. The results will help voters decide which judicial candidates to support.
The longest continually running LGBT bar in Las Vegas closes Saturday, three weeks into Pride month. Bastille on 3rd, or Snick’s Place, has been open since 1976.
In the wake of the Dallas shooting Monday, a former federal courthouse security guard in Las Vegas spoke for the first time about a similar local attack in 2010.
The Arizona man who sold ammunition to the Las Vegas shooter doesn’t want a jury trial. Because of bias concerns, he has asked to be tried by a judge.
The Nevada Legislature passed several bills related to helping victims of domestic violence that were sought by Attorney General Aaron Ford.
The much-debated public records bill that was considered all but dead last week is headed to the governor’s desk, clearing the Nevada Legislature just 30 minutes before the close of session.
The Nevada Legislature passed the first of five budget bills on Sunday, a move that signals the beginning of the end of the 2019 session that’s set to close at midnight Monday.
Nevada lawmakers gathered Saturday to remember Assemblyman Tyrone Thompson, who died last month. Two new purple rose bushes in front of the Legislature now honor him.