As the national COVID-19 public health emergency came to an end on Thursday, Southern Nevada health officials reminded the public during a press conference that it does not mean the spread of COVID is over.
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As countries and health organizations transition out of a state of emergency, health officials are emphasizing a cautious approach to ensure people are still getting vaccinated and taking preventive measures.
During his contentious campaign to become Nevada governor, Joe Lombardo accused the Democratic incumbent of catering to the family of a donor and their lobbyist who helped an error-prone COVID-19 testing lab get licensed in the state.
Health and Human Services Secretary Xavier Becerra paid a visit to the Advanced Health Care of Reno nursing home just before Christmas to promote seniors getting vaccinated against COVID-19 and influenza as several major holidays quickly approached.
As federal funding for COVID-19 vaccines dwindles, putting the commercialization of those vaccines in closer sight, public health officials are bracing for access issues, especially among underinsured and uninsured populations.
As the latest and most transmissible COVID-19 variant, BA.5, spreads rapidly through the U.S. and Nevada, experts say that low vaccination rates have contributed to the continual morphing and spreading of the virus.
Erik Eisenberg, a 38-year-old executive for the Las Vegas Aviators, said he and his wife felt particularly impatient over the last four months as the vaccine approval for children under 5 was delayed multiple times this year.
Are publicly reported case counts reliable anymore? What is happening with vaccines for children under 5? How will the end of COVID-19 public health emergency affect Nevadans on Medicaid? The Nevada Independent answers these questions and more.
Gov. Steve Sisolak’s office on Wednesday criticized the actions of a politically connected COVID testing contractor that expanded in Nevada without proper licensing and yielded widely inaccurate test results.
In recent months, Nevada has experienced its lowest case incidences in nearly a year. But uncertainty remains about when the next wave of the virus will hit and what navigating the pandemic will look like in the coming months and years.
An independent report commissioned by Nevada's governor and legislative leaders has recommended an action that inmate advocacy groups long supported but was never implemented — that the state should deliberately reduce its prison population to address current and future pandemics.
Emails obtained by The Nevada Independent through public records requests shed new light on the internal debates within the Board of Regents and the NSHE leadership over how to handle the increasingly divisive political football of a COVID vaccine mandate.