The federal government's tight grip on Nevada's land is causing economic harm – and, in many cases, genuine hardship – to local developers, workers, renters and would-be homeowners.
Many of Nevada's high school graduates are more inclined toward - and perhaps better suited for - an education that emphasizes technical and practical skills, rather than academics.
Legal constraints on government spending redound to the benefit of the economy and substantial improvements in living standards.
For years, Nevada's public education system has ignored the particular nature of its community job base.
A new study that recommends doubling public expenditure on Nevada's public schools is deeply flawed.
In principle, the idea behind the Tax and Spending Control amendment currently proposed for the Nevada Constitution is a good one.
Recent studies suggest that students, teachers, parents and taxpayers are all better off where school districts are smaller in size.
Home school students benefit school districts in the long run by relieving them of the total costs of educating them.
Tax collections are running far ahead of Task Force estimates, while many programs are requiring less money than forecasts suggested.