Question 1 removes the Board of Regents from the Nevada constitution, but doesn’t introduce any immediate changes.
Question 2 would recognize all marriages, regardless of gender, overturning the traditional definition of marriage in the state constitution.
Question 4 would place a declaration of voters’ rights into the constitution.
Question 6 would mandate that Nevada generate 50 percent of its energy from renewable sources by 2030.
Question 3 would make a series of changes to the State Board of Pardons Commissioners.
Democrats have made little effort over the years to simplify the rules and have, in fact, fought such efforts.
Six months into the coronavirus pandemic, Nevada’s unemployment system remains a train wreck.
In Assembly District 37, incumbent Democrat Shea Backus faces challenger Andy Matthews, a Republican.
Incumbent Democrat Connie Munk faces Republican Richard McArthur, who has had two previous stints in this seat.
Republican Heidi Kasama faces Democrat Radhika Kunnel in a bid to replace incumbent Republican John Hambrick, who is term-limited. Garrett LeDuff is also on the ballot as an independent.
In Senate District 18, in the northwest, Republican incumbent Scott Hammond faces Democrat Liz Becker.
Senate District 6, in the northwest, features incumbent Democrat Nicole Cannizzaro, the majority leader, against Republican April Becker.
Republican Carrie Buck is running against Democrat Kristee Watson for a Henderson-area seat currently held by Democrat Joyce Woodhouse, who is term-limited. Tim Hagan, a Libertarian, is also in this race.
When its residents need power most, California’s electrical grid is less and less likely to provide it.
In District D, William McCurdy II, a Democrat, faces David L. Washington, a former Las Vegas fire chief who is running unaffiliated. No Republican is in the race.