UNLV provided the Review-Journal with data in 2019 that showed very few surgical tooth extractions performed by the dental school, but sources told reporter Arthur Kane the information wasn’t accurate.
Our investigation of the Alpine revealed more than 40 fire violations cited by inspectors in the days after the fire in December.
Two top dental board staffers were terminated in November, but inexplicably remained on the job. The revised board is meeting Friday to determine what will happen.
Before a fire that killed six people, it had been 32 months since a downtown building had received a city fire inspection, despite a history of code violations going back more than a decade.
Inconsistencies continue to surface in the state’s review of casino emergency response plans. Officials mistakenly placed the Sahara Las Vegas on the non-compliant list.
A special task force created by the Nevada Division of Emergency Management put together a general guide to help state hotel-casinos prepare for almost anything.
The Nevada Board of Dental Examiners executive director and general counsel are still working for the agency despite the governor’s office stating they were terminated as of Dec. 5.
Landlord King Futt’s PFM was the subject of a recent R-J investigation into alarming eviction rates and tenants claiming the company rented them neglected homes.
A Las Vegas Justice of the Peace found the state’s case against two defendants in the Nevada Department of Transportation “Tiregate” prosecution so flawed that he dismissed charges.
Eight years after striking a plea deal to avoid prison time for misusing campaign money, former Assemblyman Morse Arberry still owes the state of Nevada $120,345.
The Nevada Attorney General’s office has repeatedly delayed records requests for months despite a new law passed this year to make records releases more timely.
Anthony Sgro, who is defending Rossi Ralenkotter, accused the newspaper of conducting a vendetta against the former Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority CEO.
Three Nevada Board of Dental Examiners members resigned Thursday and two staffers were terminated after a Review-Journal investigation into the board.
Two Department of Motor Vehicles staffers were paid more than $100,000 each while on administrative leave around the time a bribery scandal involving the DMV’s computer system broke.
Gov. Sisolak asked the Nevada Board of Dental Examiners to cancel their monthly meeting days after the Review-Journal published an investigation into problems with the agency.