In his bid to take Nevada, Mitt Romney made inroads among several voting groups that had been solidly behind President Barack Obama.
With last night’s important election over and President Barack Obama will be getting another term as President of the United States.
Nevada’s perpetual loser didn’t triumph on Election Day, but “none of the above” played a familiar role — not as an outright spoiler, but as a pesky sideline heckler.
President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney are turning to star power for help in the battleground state of Nevada.
President Barack Obama has one mission heading into his first debate with Republican Mitt Romney: Don’t screw things up.
A campaign source says Mitt Romney plans to make another stop in Las Vegas on Friday.
The citizens of Arizona’s ninth district have selected Kyrsten Sinema, an openly bisexual candidate, as the Democratic nominee for Congress.
Republican presidential hopeful Ron Paul trumped presumptive nominee Mitt Romney in Nevada’s national delegate count Sunday, but he will only be able to parlay those supporters into votes for his longshot bid at the national GOP convention if Romney fails to win the nomination in the first round.
Latino voters were initially pegged as one of the more influential groups in the election, one of the most necessary demographics to win over to ensure a general victory. But reported declines in both Latino voter registration and participation, and overall growth of the Latino population of Las Vegas and other major cities, all reflect a national trend that could ultimately curb the influence Hispanic voters have in the 2012 election.
Democratic Congresswoman Shelley Berkley says she raised $1.2 million from April through June, surpassing Senator Dean Heller.