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Utter the word “pipeline,” and you’ll likely see heads raise and disagreements arise.
But one proposed water pipeline project in Utah has forged some unlikely allies in opposition.
Farmers and conservationists are oftentimes at odds with one another over politics and policy.
One of the questions Nevada voters will be asked this November is about renewable energy.
A year ago, Nevada Republicans won control of both the Senate and the Assembly for the first time in years.
Former Maryland governor Martin O'Malley was in Las Vegas this week, along with the other candidates for the Democratic presidential nomination.
Political corruption isn’t quite as American as mom and apple pie,
After months of heated debate, state lawmakers this year promised to work out a deal to ensure more homeowners could produce electricity with solar panels.
When Cresent Hardy ran for Congress in 2015, he ran on a record of fiscal responsibility.
His opponent in that race was Niger Innis.
The decision could have implications for other companies trying to leave the grid.
The utility has not paid income tax since 2000, according to state documents and a Las Vegas Sun report.
For 85 percent of the year, the sun shines in Las Vegas.
Some 2,000 homeowners now produce electricity for their homes with rooftop solar panels.
Over the weekend, state politicians passed a measure that could have far-reaching effects on Nevada’s fledging solar industry.
NV Energy, a regulated electricity monopoly in Nevada, appears to be under attack from all sides these days.
The poll also shows Nevadans are less likely to vote for politicians opposed to the measure.
In a joint resolution, Republicans in the Nevada Assembly and Senate are trying to ban the Silver State Health Insurance Exchange created under the Affordable Care Act.