This week, Culinary Union workers voted to authorize a strike. The bartenders union did the same. The teacher’s union contract dispute with the school district is now in the hands of an arbitrator.
LGBTQ rights in Nevada have come a long way since the AIDS crisis of the 1980s. And so have that community’s biggest institutions.
Fall officially started last week, and cooler temperatures are finally on the way to Southern Nevada. But that comes after a summer of record heat and historic flooding. Has all of that changed the way we garden?
Our annual Best of the City gets the hyper-local treatment this year with neighborhood-by-neighborhood pics for top places to eat, drink, play, and shop. And speaking of bests, we've got Top Doctors here, too!
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Nevada Public Radio presents Exit Spring Mountain, a podcast celebrating Asian American, Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander heritage. Winner of the Society of Professional Journalists "New America Award," the series explores the nuances of AANHPI struggles and triumphs in Nevada. Support for Exit Spring Mountain comes from Panda CommUnity Fund.
Nevada Public Radio proudly presents this 2022 Regional Edward R. Murrow Award-winning eight-part podcast series on the culture, issues, and perseverance of Nevada’s Indigenous Peoples. This series is made possible, in part, by the financial support of the San Manuel Band of Mission Indians.
The Latest National News
The New York Democrat says a mistake occurred as he was rushing to get to a vote, but Republicans have suggested Bowman was trying to delay the proceedings.
Deep in a forest in the Burgundy region, a group of enthusiasts is building a castle the medieval way — no motorized machines included.
Amid those hawking corndogs and cheese curds at the Minnesota State Fair, the Army is trying to sell itself. An effort to entice sign ups is happening as the Army struggles to fill its ranks.
The crash caused a large plume of anhydrous ammonia that caused dangerous air conditions in the northeast area of Teutopolis.
The Senate voted 88-9 to approve a short-term spending bill to fund the government through Nov. 17. President Biden signed the bill into law shortly afterward.
Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen is sounding the alarm about the damage a government shutdown could do to the U.S. economy. "It's really reckless and will impose immediate harm," Yellen told NPR.