Nevada on Thursday reported 1,475 new coronavirus cases and 32 deaths as the state’s major COVID-19 metrics continued to provide mixed signals on the direction of the outbreak.
Lawmakers are expected to vote Tuesday on whether to declare COVID-19 misinformation a public health crisis.
The current president at the University of Nevada, Reno, tweeted Wednesday that he is experiencing only mild symptoms after being vaccinated in the spring.
Changes will allow employees undergoing mandatory COVID-19 testing to be paid and for a stipend for special education teacher assistants. The school board will consider approval Sept. 23.
According to the Raiders, 287 fans got their first dose of the COVID-19 vaccine outside of Allegiant Stadium on game day, allowing them to attend Monday’s game.
Rate climbs sharply as Board of Regents proceeds with plans for mandatory vaccination of Nevada System of Higher Education employees.
Nevada on Wednesday reported 1,046 new coronavirus cases and 26 deaths over the preceding day, but the two-week averages for both inched lower.
Arizona’s attorney general has filed a federal lawsuit against President Joe Biden over a recent coronavirus vaccine mandate.
The order, covering Department of Corrections employees and those working with at-risk populations in state-operated detention and health care facilities, takes effect Nov. 1.
Nevada on Tuesday reported 1,361 new coronavirus cases and 35 deaths over the preceding day.
While hundreds of beds remain open in Nevada, some hospitals have felt more strain in the recent COVID-19 wave. See which ones are close to being full.
A new policy took effect Monday that requires COVID-19 vaccination as a condition of employment for all new hires, Resorts World said in a statement.
The two-week daily average of new coronavirus cases jumped from 876 on Friday to 948 on Monday, even as the average number of deaths per day continued to decline.
They’ve been warned, ridiculed, cajoled, induced, even threatened, but they still have not received the COVID-19 vaccine. Here’s what they said when we asked them to explain.
The rise in misinformation is playing a significant part in many Nevadans deciding not to get vaccinated against COVID-19, experts say.