State Senator Barbara Cegavske says she’ll run for secretary of state next year.
The government is reopening its doors Thursday after a battle-weary Congress approved a bipartisan measure Wednesday to end a 16-day partial shutdown and avert the possibility of an economy-jarring federal default.
As Republicans and Democrats battle for new voter registrations, more Nevadans chose a third option.
Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid pulled back the reins Tuesday on pushing for military action against Syria, saying international diplomatic efforts should be given a chance to try to avert a military strike by the United States.
If some Republican leaders have their way, Las Vegas will host the party’s national convention in 2016.
Members of Congress are preparing to go back to their districts in the month of August.
U.S. Sen. Rand Paul told a Las Vegas crowd that government powers need to be reined in.
“None of the above,” Nevada’s perpetual ballot loser, will continue to be an option for voters after a federal appeals court Wednesday rejected a Republican-backed lawsuit challenging its constitutionality.
Nevada’s governor is telling the federal government the state doesn’t want highly radioactive waste of the type that could be used to build a “dirty bomb” buried in a shallow pit at the former national nuclear proving ground north of Las Vegas.
House Republicans are hoping to revive the stalled nuclear repository at Nevada’s Yucca Mountain.