Joshua Martinez, who runs Nevada’s People’s Rights network, faces felony stalking and gun charges related to alleged threats against the life of a police detective.
Jeff joined the Review-Journal in 2010 after a lengthy, award-winning career at the Las Vegas Sun, where he was a columnist and reporter who covered courts, politics, labor, government and organized crime. He has a masters degree from Marquette University and is the author of the 2001 true crime book, “Murder in Sin City.”
A Las Vegas man linked to anti-government activist Ammon Bundy has been jailed for allegedly threatening the lives of a detective and prosecutor.
In Southern Nevada, authorities are aware of the broadening spectrum of extremism, fueled in part by months of COVID-19 isolation and online venting.
Three suspected Nevada boogaloo members will not be tried for several more months over an alleged conspiracy to cause violence during Black Lives Matter protests.
Brig Lawson, the last of three former tourism officials charged in a criminal investigation, struck a plea agreement Tuesday. He pleaded to a misdemeanor.
In federal court papers, the Review-Journal alleges the Las Vegas Sun publisher and editor repeatedly sought a lucrative payoff to end the companies’ joint operating agreement.
Stephen Parshall, Andrew Lynam, and William Loomis, are set to stand trial in federal court on felony charges. They also face a trial in Clark County District Court.
The lawsuit seeks damages on behalf of Nevada against the biggest names in the business, including Orbitz, Travelocity, Expedia, Priceline and Hotels.com.
Brig Lawson, former executive with the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority, is the last of four officials to agree to pay fines for personal use of agency gift cards.
Police are conducting a criminal investigation into allegations that a Las Vegas assemblyman misused campaign funds and failed to live in his district, the Review-Journal has learned.
Phillip Merrill, a longtime friend of suspected boogaloo member Stephen Parshall, pleaded guilty in July to sexually assaulting the alleged extremist’s stepdaughter.
Dana White’s lawyers had filed court papers seeking to toss out the suit, calling it a “smear” effort and new attempt to extort money from White through the civil court system.
Cathy Tull, former chief marketing officer for the tourism agency, pleaded no contest through her lawyer to a misdemeanor charge. She had been charged with felonies.
Lawyers for UFC President Dana White have filed court papers seeking to dismiss a lawsuit that revealed he was an extortion victim.