The Clark County Coroner’s office wants to appeal a judge’s order to provide autopsies to the Las Vegas Review-Journal despite spending more than $75,000 in taxpayer money.
After a failed attempt to release an improved disease investigation platform this fall, Nevada says the state will have to wait until summer 2021.
Las Vegas police union officials suggested that the Metropolitan Police Department has been overeager in asking employees to stay home. The sheriff refuted.
Brig Lawson, former executive with the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority, is the last of four officials to agree to pay fines for personal use of agency gift cards.
Criminals are regularly released without making full restitution to their victims. Flawed policies and offenders who clearly don’t have the money to pay are to blame.
Republicans have alleged widespread voter fraud because of Nevada’s mail-in ballots. A review of facts found few irregularities that could have swayed the results.
The number stretches back to June. Until now, the visitor data ran through only mid-August. At that time at least 530 visitors had tested positive for COVID-19.
District Judge Judge Jim Crockett blasted the coroner’s office for failing to release the autopsies and accused the agency of “heel-dragging.”
Police are conducting a criminal investigation into allegations that a Las Vegas assemblyman misused campaign funds and failed to live in his district, the Review-Journal has learned.
After months of lockdowns, social isolation and mask-wearing, Nevada health officials are concerned about residents ignoring coronavirus precautions.
Johns Hopkins University published an alarming COVID-19 positivity rate that puts Nevada well above the national average. It’s also incorrect, state officials say.
Phillip Merrill, a longtime friend of suspected boogaloo member Stephen Parshall, pleaded guilty in July to sexually assaulting the alleged extremist’s stepdaughter.
The listing follows the sale of more than $5 million worth of other properties. Adolfo Orozco faces involuntary manslaughter charges in connection with the downtown fire.
Dana White’s lawyers had filed court papers seeking to toss out the suit, calling it a “smear” effort and new attempt to extort money from White through the civil court system.