A recently published report shows that a primary caregiver’s partner — typically a mother’s boyfriend — was identified as the suspect in more than half of child abuse and neglect cases in Clark County in fiscal 2016.
Rio Lacanlale, whose work for the Review-Journal ranges from crime reports to video storytelling, joined the newspaper in October 2016. Before that, the UNLV broadcast journalism graduate contributed to newsrooms in central Italy and Washington, D.C. Rio is also a passionate traveler who enjoys living out of a backpack for months at a time.
The investigation began after the officer changed his Facebook profile photo to a shot of himself outside the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6, the day of the four-hour riot.
The prominent Southern California real estate agent initially was charged with two counts of sexual assault and faced the possibility of life in prison if convicted.
Records show that the matter initially was reported to Las Vegas police as an “assault/battery.” The officer resigned from the department nine months later.
The officer joined the Metropolitan Police Department in 2014 and had been involved in at least two police killings before the fatal shooting of the Black Lives Matter protester.
Marcel and Patricia Chappuis originally faced 45 counts each of child abuse or neglect — a felony punishable by up to 20 years in prison.
A public review of evidence in the fatal police shooting of Jorge Gomez, a Black Lives Matter protester, concluded Friday after several hours of testimony.
The fact-finding review, which is required by Clark County ordinance, was adopted in 2013. But what is a fact-finding review? And why are they held?
Detectives in Los Angeles have launched their own investigation into a prominent real estate agent after Las Vegas police unearthed a series of rape allegations spanning more than a decade.
In September, a woman accused a California real estate agent of raping her in Las Vegas. Now, police say, more women have come forward with allegations.
The latest Nevada lawsuit fits a pattern of sexual harassment allegations that have surfaced in recent years against the well-known sports entertainment company.
The man was wanted on a murder charge in connection with the March 17 shooting of his nephew during an argument over money.
The online survey, which included 15 questions and was distributed by the 1 October Memorial Committee, ran between March 1 and 14.
The 83-year-old Las Vegas man, who worked for the Clark County School District, was known for his motto: “Today is a great day to be above the ground.”
Updated numbers from the state Department of Health and Human Services put Nevada’s cumulative totals at 300,680 cases and 5,161 deaths.