The Review-Journal fought for years and spent hundreds of thousands of dollars to obtain child autopsy records as part of a child protection services investigation.
Art has been a reporter, editor, producer and executive producer at top metro newspapers and a top 20-market television station. His work sparked indictments, audits and changes to state law. He has been honored with two DuPont-Columbia awards, a Peabody and been a finalist for the Investigative Reporters and Editors honor.
Brian Bradford said he asked the coroner’s office to autopsy his 7-year-old daughter after she died unexpectedly at a local hospital in 2019, but officials refused.
After four years, a trustee looking for assets from imprisoned attorney Robert Graham has identified nearly $1 million in assets. Only contractors have received money.
A fatal fire in downtown Las Vegas and the global pandemic dominated the news and the Review-Journal’s investigative efforts in 2020.
Clark County released hundreds of autopsies to the Review-Journal on Thursday as part of an investigation into the county’s child protection division.
Clark County asked the state high court to reconsider its Tuesday ruling, which ordered the records released, but the court refused to grant any delay.
The Nevada Supreme Court refused Clark County’s request to withhold child autopsies pending appeal, requiring them to release the unredacted records.
Drive past a hospital or urgent care clinic and all looks normal. Take a closer look and you may see indications of the life-and-death dramas unfolding within those walls.
Bret Whipple, a former NSHE regent and well-known Nevada defense attorney, is fighting to keep his license after being charged with professional misconduct.
The Review-Journal has fought for more than three years for autopsy records that will determine whether the county’s child protection agency has protected children.
Releasing Clark County coroner records to the media could help prevent child abuse deaths. The county has spent about $80,000 in taxpayer dollars fighting the request.
The Clark County Coroner’s office wants to appeal a judge’s order to provide autopsies to the Las Vegas Review-Journal despite spending more than $75,000 in taxpayer money.
Republicans have alleged widespread voter fraud because of Nevada’s mail-in ballots. A review of facts found few irregularities that could have swayed the results.
Criminals are regularly released without making full restitution to their victims. Flawed policies and offenders who clearly don’t have the money to pay are to blame.
District Judge Judge Jim Crockett blasted the coroner’s office for failing to release the autopsies and accused the agency of “heel-dragging.”