Clark County auditors found Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell requested $85,921 more for salaries and expenses than he paid his employees — mirroring the findings of a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation into Mitchell’s spending of county funds.
Nearly three months after a Review-Journal investigation led police to seize the government funds of Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell, Clark County officials continue to send money to an account that he controls.
Police seized bank funds, a shotgun, computers and paperwork in a raid on Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell’s home and office more than a week ago as part of an investigation sparked by a Review-Journal story, search warrants show.
Police searched Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell’s home and office Tuesday as part of an apparent probe into his questionable spending uncovered by a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation.
Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell asked the county to pay nearly $7,500 for a private attorney he consulted after a Las Vegas Review-Journal records request
The Clark County district attorney’s office confirmed Tuesday that a criminal inquiry of Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell was initiated after a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation uncovered questionable spending by the elected official.
Clark County may shut down the last two elected Las Vegas-area constable offices after a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation last month revealed questionable spending by Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell.
Nevada Attorney General Adam Laxalt wants to know if the county prosecutors are planning to investigate Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell after a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation revealed questionable use of county funds.
Law enforcement authorities should look into Henderson Constable Earl Mitchell’s questionable spending of county funds revealed in a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation, local attorneys said Thursday.
Henderson Township Constable Earl Mitchell wrote himself more than $70,000 in checks over the past two years from an account containing county funds for his deputies’ wages, a Review-Journal investigation has found. On Wednesday, Mitchell dropped his bid for re-election to a seventh term.