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The election is now just three weeks away.
But it's already begun in earnest.
A new robocall from the Nevada Republican Party is stirring up controversy.
Nevada is now four months into the fight against the coronavirus.
Election season remains in full swing. Next Tuesday is Nevada’s primary, and due to the pandemic, every registered voter has the option of voting by mail.
Democratic presidential hopefuls have already descended upon the state ahead of the February 22 caucus.
A Nevada group wants a special commission – not state lawmakers -- to redraw statewide voting maps.
To do that would take two consecutive votes by state residents.
Nevada is the first in the West in the presidential election process, but unlike other states, the Silver State uses a caucus system -- not a primary.
Chris Giunchigliani won’t be our next governor, but we’re likely to see more women take office in the next year.
This year’s presidential campaign has been described as “nasty” and “deplorable” — and those terms were used by the candidates themselves.
It’s the question dominating Nevada politics: Will elected officials ultimately side with developers and an NFL team owner to put $750 million in taxpayer dollars into a stadium?
The headlines were screaming earlier this week that in Nevada only 10 percent of our high school juniors were college ready.
People across the country watched Ted Cruz win the Republican caucus in Iowa a few weeks ago, while Hillary Clinton won for the Democrats by a very slim margin in what is the true kickoff of the 20
Yep, it's that time again. Time for the national spotlight to shine on Las Vegas, but there are more than the presidency on the state's political plate.
Nevada is proud of its Wild West roots, and much of it can still be seen around the state - in rural areas and vast amounts of undisturbed land.