The doctor engaged in “sexual improprieties that constitute sexual misconduct,” according to the Nevada licensing board.
Mary Hynes returned to the Review-Journal in August 2019 as the newspaper’s health reporter after working in public affairs and communications for MGM Resorts International. She previously worked as an editor and a reporter at the RJ. The University of Colorado graduate also worked as a reporter at newspapers in Colorado. She is a native of Oregon.
After declining for 10 straight weeks, COVID-19 hospitalizations plateaued in Clark County this week and increased slightly statewide.
Gov. Steve Sisolak announced Thursday the launch of ArrayRx, a discount program for both generic and brand-name drugs.
Hospitalizations and cases continue their free fall. But is the pandemic really over?
Experts weigh in on who needs an updated booster — and when — as demand has been low so far at the Southern Nevada Health District.
Fremont Public Health Center, an arm of the Southern Nevada Health District, is now open and offering primary care and family planning services.
For this Henderson Couple, serving minds young and old is a family affair
As more people get the monkeypox vaccine, and as others develop immunity as a result of infection, health officials hope that outbreaks of the once-rare virus will get under control.
Wastewater surveillance earlier this week detected the monkeypox virus in samples at most of Clark County’s wastewater treatment plants.
“Monkeypox has not yet burst out of the population that it is most affecting,” men who have sex with men, an infectious disease expert said.
COVID-19 hospitalizations in Clark County have fallen to 100 from a high this year of 1,700 in January, according to state data released Wednesday.
Hospitalizations, cases and deaths decline, according to data released Wednesday, the same day the FDA authorized updated boosters aimed at preventing a winter surge.