An upcoming March 15 deadline for lawmakers to introduce their bills might quicken matters in Carson City this week as the Legislature reaches the one-third mark of its 120-day session.
Anticipating increasing demand for in-person instruction, Clark County schools will use priority lists to determine which students can return to campuses, officials said Friday.
A strike team led by the city of Las Vegas recently administered first doses at two housing complexes, representing its most direct effort to date to immunize the vulnerable.
As Nevada senators move to fill two emergency vacancies on Nevada’s federal bench, state Judge Jennifer Togliatti may get a second chance at serving.
Justices say the Clark County Education Association “validly terminated” a contract requiring it to pay dues to the Nevada State Education Association.
The Southern Nevada Health District on Friday received its first allotment of the new single-dose coronavirus vaccine.
Exactly a year after the first coronavirus case was recorded in Nevada, the state has reported 295,460 cases and 5,020 deaths.
Dan “Big Dan” Rodimer, the former professional wrestler who lost a bid for Congress in Nevada’s 3rd District in November, has announced another congressional bid, this time in a special election in Texas’ 6th District.
With many in the Las Vegas Valley disagreeing with what McCarran International Airport should be renamed, a petition began circulating online in hopes of addressing the situation.
A former State Department aide in President Donald Trump’s administration has been charged with participating in the deadly siege at the Capitol and assaulting officers who were trying to guard the building, court papers show.
Shots at the North Las Vegas VA Medical Center, 6900 North Pecos Road, are available by appointment or on a walk-in basis.
More Nevadans have warmed to the idea of getting vaccinated against COVID-19 over the past five months, according to a new poll.
A proposed water line that would quench the thirst of development could tunnel through federally protected land.
Top leaders from the state workforce agency told lawmakers Thursday that fraudulent unemployment claims have a human cost: delayed benefits for jobless Nevadans who truly need them.