As union membership declines, it’d be more appropriate to label Labor Day as Labor Union Remembrance Day.
Even by swampy Congressional standards, a letter signed by three Nevada Democrats to Red Rock Resorts reeks of demanding quid pro quo.
Teachers aren’t required to join the Clark County Education Association, but they can only leave during the next two weeks.
The legislative session is over, but the drama surrounding legislatively approved bills isn’t.
As the Legislative Session winds down, a bipartisan consensus has emerged on the most unlikely topic — the need for limits on collective bargaining.
When public education fails, many say it needs more money. When Opportunity Scholarships succeed, those same people want to cut its funding.
Only the government could turn a business monopoly into an enterprise losing billions a year. It sounds impossible, but that’s what the U.S. Postal Service has done.
A dispute between adults shouldn’t take away from the amount of time students spend in the classroom.
Every public sector union member in the country has the freedom to opt out of union membership, thanks to the U.S. Supreme Court. Some unions have resorted to dirty tricks to keep membership dues flowing.
The education establishment only wants accountability for its competitors. One of the most recent examples is the push to eliminate the Achievement School District.
It’s illegal in Nevada for government unions to strike. The Clark County Education Association is laying the groundwork for one anyway.
Accountability for thee, but not for me. That’s what Nevada State Education Association is seeking.
For decades, conservatives have contended that the prevailing wage increases costs. Now Nevada governments are saying the same thing.