Before you go enjoy your weekend (or if you have started already), please take a look at @TheNVIndy stories from ju… t.co/vKPI6t23dD
21 hours 39 min ago.
Apropos of nothing, did I also mention UNLV just paid James Comey $54K to talk about being an ethical leader?
22 hours 54 min ago.
@anypigslft Mission accomplished.
22 hours 56 min ago.
So she becomes president now?
(Friday afternoon sadism) t.co/ljr04lGBVS
22 hours 57 min ago.
There's no chance NV's senators will vote for the successor at DOE to Rick Perry. @SenCortezMasto already voted aga… t.co/IUaW8sx1Zr
23 hours 27 min ago.
@svdate @MarcACaputo This cuts because it's true.
(I don't really care or matter.)
23 hours 58 min ago.
@MarcACaputo Easy for you to say.
1 day 46 sec ago.
@AdamParkhomenko I didn't say catfight, Adam. Please save your sexist characterization for someone else. Bye bye.
1 day 46 min ago.
Tulsi vs. Hillary is exactly what we deserve.
1 day 1 hour ago.
A month after the election, House Oversight Committee Chairman Jason Chaffetz, riding one of his longtime hobbyhorses, wrote to Assembly Speaker-in-Waiting Jason Frierson, asking him to expound on his experiences with unfunded mandates to the states from the federal government. I don't think Frierson gave him the answer he was looking for. In a forceful, detailed letter, Frierson went well beyond what Chaffetz had asked and listed "five critical federal issues that are cause for grave concern...
One week after Attorney General Adam Laxalt declared a new background checks law unenforceable, prominent leaders of the campaign to pass the initiative urged Gov. Brian Sandoval to "to urge the speedy and efficient implementation" of the statute. Elaine Wynn and Jan Jones Blackhurst, co-chairs of the background checks campaign, also wrote to Laxalt, saying they are "are concerned that you have either overlooked or not explored solutions to implementing this law and have instead chosen simply...
How Harry Reid, Brian Sandoval, a determined coalition and, yes, Cliven Bundy helped make Gold Butte happen
A year and a half ago, Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid persuaded President Obama to set aside 700,000 acres of Nevada land as a national monument. The Basin and Range designation culminated a long lobbying effort by Reid, bolstered by outside groups and lamented by GOP delegation members. Only Republican Gov. Brian Sandoval was muted, tut-tutting about the lack of “a more collaborative process when making such an important designation.” Back then, I wondered, along with others, could Reid...