Bradley Bellisario faces criminal charges, but it’s allegations that he bilked clients out of more than $260,000 that could cost him his law license.
More than $1 billion has been poured into the nonprofit trust for Clark County schoolteachers and families — with little financial accountability in place.
A new health insurance agreement aims to give Clark County teachers something they have never had — a safety net.
Nevada saw 382 traffic fatalities in 2021, marking the deadliest year on roadways since 2006, according to preliminary data.
In 2021, the Review-Journal’s investigative team and Metro reporters delivered dozens of stories that held leaders and agencies accountable and exposed wrongdoing.
When a gunman plunged the Las Vegas resort corridor into chaos on Oct. 1, it had been nearly five years since key public safety officials had seen an emergency response plan from a Strip casino, a Review-Journal investigation has found.
A state Funeral Board official, acting on a tip, in January found unrefrigerated bodies — some decomposing — and a box of limbs in a Reno funeral home warehouse.
Just days after the Oct. 1 Strip massacre, a Nevada Supreme Court panel issued a decision that could sharpen questions about the adequacy of security at Mandalay Bay and increase its liability.
The Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority on Tuesday imposed new restrictions on gifts and travel to board members in response to a Review-Journal investigation.
Many casino hosts would have known the Mandalay Bay gunman because of his high-roller level of play.
In a split vote, the Clark County Commission agreed to spend tax dollars to appeal a court ruling that said autopsy records are public.
Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority board members would be allowed to accept no more than $400 in gifts and one agency-sponsored trip annually under changes proposed Monday in response to a Review-Journal investigation.
Las Vegas convention officials handed out more than $125,000 in iPads, golf clubs, Bose headphones and other pricey merchandise without noting who received the items or the business purpose of the gifts.
The Nevada Attorney General’s office will release the names and salaries of employees after a Las Vegas Review-Journal investigation found unidentified state workers.
A Nevada Department of Transportation worker who helps test employees suspected of on-the-job substance abuse is under investigation for allegedly selling moonshine out of his government vehicle and office in Las Vegas.