As lawmakers consider creating the first government commission to regulate esports competitions in Nevada, the world’s biggest video game developers are trying to kill it.
Under the bill approved Thursday, no water from the Colorado River could be used to irrigate ornamental grass on non-residential properties starting in 2027.
Democratic lawmakers on Wednesday introduced a revived effort to establish a public health insurance option in the state aimed at helping some of Nevada’s 350,000 uninsured residents get health coverage.
With fewer than 40 days until the end of the 2021 Legislature, a bill to allow the creation of autonomous “innovation zones” within counties has still not been introduced.
Since the start of the 2021 session. 56 percent of votes on bills have been unanimous, with just about 12 percent breaking down on party lines, an analysis shows.
More than 150 pieces of legislation moved toward passage in the Legislature Tuesday ahead of deadline for action.
The Nevada Home Care Workforce Safety and Standards Act would enable workers to seek training and benefits and look for ways to improve quality of care and working conditions.
There wasn’t exactly a line in Carson City after the Legislative Building was opened to the public for the first time this session after being closed to reduce the spread of the coronavirus.
The Legislative Building in Carson City will reopen to the public Thursday, the state announced.
Bills that would abolish the death penalty, ban “ghost guns,” and allow for cannabis consumption lounges were among dozens of bills approved by lawmakers on Friday.
Nevada’s attorney general and lieutenant governor want to end the death penalty, but Clark County’s district attorney is pushing for the state’s first execution since 2006.
Bills to make mail-in voting a permanent feature of Nevada’s elections and to hold a presidential primary election before any other state passed out of an Assembly committee on Thursday.
AB 276 is necessary because Nevada’s Public Records Act doesn’t always provide requestors with the tools they need to compel government officials to follow the law and release government records that rightfully belong to us — the public.
Two bills are threatening to change the way protesting is conducted in Nevada and although sponsors say it’s targeted only at violent protesters, local activists fear the repercussions.