Senior Vice President, Nevada Journal Managing EditorSteven Miller is senior vice president at NPRI and has been full-time with the Institute since 1997. Steven also serves as managing editor for Nevada Journal, NPRI’s news operation, which is online at nevadajournal.com.
Steven graduated cum laude with a B.A. in Philosophy from Claremont Men’s College (now Claremont McKenna). Before joining NPRI, Steven worked as a news reporter in California and Nevada, and a political cartoonist in Nevada, Hawaii and North Carolina. For 10 years he ran a successful commercial illustration studio in New York City, then for five years worked at First Boston Credit Suisse in New York as a technical analyst. After returning to Nevada in 1991, Steven worked as an investigative reporter before joining NPRI.
Documenting the Clark County School District’s pattern of hiding the abuse and corruption taking place in special needs education.
Introduction Another school year, another crisis By Adam Pruzan It’s time once more for Nevadans to ponder the deep and abiding problems of the Clark County…
By Steven Miller Defenders of Nevada’s educational status quo constantly complain that the Silver State’s new universal Educational Savings Accounts “would drain money away from Clark County’s public schools…”…
Inadvertently, the ACLU’s recent Las Vegas Review-Journal op-ed was actually illuminating. Illuminating, because it reveals how much the organization’s case against Nevada’s Education Savings Accounts has to rely upon historical ignorance and weasel words. Take, for example, the ACLU’s recurrent use of, and indeed dependence upon, the word “sectarian.”
When Sen. Harry Reid and President Barack Obama return to Las Vegas Monday for Reid’s 8th Annual National Clean Energy Summit, there’ll be a ghost with them on the dais. Call it the “Ghost of Stimulus-Act Past.” Or perhaps “The Spirit of Green-Energy Subsidy Failures Past.” No matter what it’s called, the thing is out of the grave and again stalking the land. It’s back because every million-dollar-plus renewable-energy loan that Nevada gave to green-energy companies, using its Stimulus Act dollars, subsequently failed and is now the target of “claw back” legal actions by the state.
The Clark County School District spent over $13,000 this year to discuss the child sex-education advocacy program that made headlines when it was reported that the district was considering teaching masturbation to Kindergartners.