“You don't completely mentally get over it,” she told The Nevada Independent about the experience of being trafficked. “But spiritually and emotionally, you can get over the hump … reaching out is the most important thing to getting out of it.”
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The Daily Indy
Sent each morning with a quote of the day, notes from the editors, our latest stories, information about upcoming events and featured social media posts.
Compiled by The Indy's elections team, this newsletter rounds up the latest news and trends from the 2024 Nevada campaign trail.
¿Qué Pasó en la Semana?
Un resumen de noticias el lunes por la mañana, notas de reporteros, fotos destacadas y avisos comunitarios. Todo, dedicado a servir al público de habla hispana de Nevada.
Written by land and water reporter Daniel Rothberg, this weekly newsletter is a roundup of environmental goings-on in Nevada and the West.
Written by gaming and tourism reporter Howard Stutz, this weekly newsletter highlights national and international gaming issues and how they tie back to Nevada.
Assembled by our Washington, D.C. reporter Gabby Birenbaum, this Saturday morning missive recaps the recent activities of Nevada's congressional delegation.
A periodic newsletter featuring the best of the IndyMatters podcast, extended interviews, photo galleries and staff recommendations on pop culture media.
A recap of the top education stories from the week, profiles of interesting staff and students, plus details of family-friendly events and resources throughout the state.
Behind the Bar
Comprehensive, accessible coverage of the Legislature. Subscribe for twice-a-week updates on legislative matters, plus notes on key issues and interviews.
You can play a role in the policy-making process by communicating with lawmakers directly about issues or weighing in on bills during hearings. Scroll through this guide to learn how to participate in Nevada’s 82nd legislative session.
Public officials work for their constituents, but it's impossible for them to know all the problems of those they represent. The best way for Nevadans to communicate their needs to public officials is to engage with them.
State and county officials say that ballots are sent to the wrong address because of issues with keeping voter rolls up to date. Election officials are typically not informed when someone moves out of state or to a different in-state residence (unless they register to vote at that new address), so there is sometimes a lag between addresses listed on the rolls and actual residences of voters.
Protesters can and should prepare for protests by understanding their First Amendment rights to peaceably assemble beforehand, lawyers say. The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) provides an outline of protester rights, and professional groups including the Las Vegas Latino Bar Association organized a webinar with four panelists in early June to clarify the details and complexity of protester rights.