An attorney is challenging a judge appointed to the bench last year in the November general election for District Court Department 11.
2022 voter guide
Former university regent James Dean Leavitt is challenging appointed Judge Maria Gall for the District Court Department 9 seat.
Briana Johnson has 27 years of experience in the Clark County assessor’s office, while Helen Oseguera and Brandon Menesini are first-time candidates.
Leading the field are Democrat Rita Reid, longtime Assistant Public Administrator, and Republican Patsy Brown, a Las Vegas lawyer and businesswoman.
Three minor party candidates are also in the contest between U.S. Sen. Catherine Cortez Masto and former Attorney General Adam Laxalt that could decide control of the Senate for the second half of President Joe Biden’s term.
Gov. Steve Sisolak is fighting a close battle for re-election to a second and final term against Clark County Sheriff Joe Lombardo.
Rep. Dina Titus is seeking her seventh term in Congress, facing two conservative candidates in a newly redrawn district.
Incumbent Rep. Susie Lee is facing a challenge from attorney April Becker in Congressional District 3.
Veteran and businessman Sam Peters is mounting an aggressive challenge to Rep. Steven Horsford in the 4th Congressional District.
Clark County School District President Irene Cepeda and progressive challenger Brenda Zamora are facing off for the District D seat on the board of trustees.
Former Nevada Assemblywoman Irene Bustamante-Adams is challenging freshman Clark County School District Trustee Danielle Ford in District F.
Incumbent Linda Cavazos will face off against retired former Eureka County schools superintendent Greg Wieman for the seat representing District G on the Clark County School District Board of Trustees.
Nevada voters will be asked to amend the state constitution to include a prohibition on discrimination based on race, color, creed, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, age, disability, ancestry, or national origin in November.
Nevada voters will decide Question 2, which proposes to amend the state constitution to require employers to pay a $12 per hour minimum wage.
Question 3 on the November ballot would implement open primaries and ranked-choice voting in Nevada.