Nevada’s top election official pleaded with lawmakers on both sides of the aisle to be proactive against the conspiracy theories and misinformation that are fueling distrust in the democratic process.
Fearing that Democrats hold a crucial edge in ballots cast before Election Day, national Republicans are working to convince their voters to take advantage of mail and early voting this year.
Though typically the idiom “second to none” is a compliment, for former South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley, it means her third defeat in the Republican presidential nomination process. And a humiliating one.
Democratic President Joe Biden won his second official Presidential Preference Primary of 2024, the “first in the West” Nevada primary Tuesday. The Associated Press called the race Tuesday with 61% of votes counted, and Biden winning 90% of them.
Other than filing as a candidate in October for today’s Nevada Republican Presidential Primary, former South Carolina Gov. Nikke Haley’s campaign has shown no indication that it knows or cares about Nevada’s third spot on the Republican nominating calendar.
While legal, the party’s decision to host a competing contest to the Feb. 6 primary election has angered GOP voters and provided fertile ground for misinformation to take hold, experts say, undermining voters’ trust in the process.
Tribal members who reside on a reservation or colony in Nevada can now register and vote from the comfort of their own homes using an electronic ballot system, making 2024 Nevada’s most accessible election year for Native American voters yet.
With a primary win all but inevitable, President Joe Biden used his Sunday appearance in Las Vegas’s Historic Westside to rally his most vocal supporters in a battleground state that delivered for him four years ago.
For voters waiting hours in line to see Donald Trump at the Big League Dreams stadium in Las Vegas Saturday, other Republican presidential hopefuls are a small blip on the former president’s path to the party nomination.
More than 112,800 Nevadans have already cast ballots in the state’s presidential preference primary, despite the Democratic winner being a foregone conclusion and the Republican winner having no chance at securing delegates from a political party that has rejected the legislatively-mandated election.