Nevada Political Roundup February 8

Welcome to the Tom Clark Solutions weekly roundup!
Here is where we’ll keep you informed on what is happening in Nevada politics.

We are one month away from the first big event of the 2022 Election Cycle: Candidate Filing begins on March 7, 2022 and continues through March 18, 2022. Months and months of speculation, rumor and gamesmanship will finally be decided, and we’ll know exactly who will be running for office, who will face a challenger in the June Primary Election and who will go unchallenged.

We love this time of year!

The rumor mill is churning, and it can be difficult to know what’s real. We haven’t been reporting on the rumors, but we do add names to our running list of candidates when we hear them. We will be updating the list hourly during the filing period so you may want to bookmark the webpage.

Just in case you missed it:

The Republican candidates for Secretary of State debated in Reno on February 3 at the Atlantis in Reno. You gotta watch this.

Ballot Measures

We are working on a detailed list of the ever growing number of ballot measures that will or could be on the November ballot. For now we’ll be posting stories and view points as they are announced.

School Voucher Déjà Vu

Political News

Tisha Black announced Monday that she is running for Attorney General as a Republican and will run in a primary against Sigal Chattah. Read Chattah’s statement on her new primary opponent here. Learn more about Tisha Black here.

The Nevada Independent released poll results last week on the congressional races, statewide races and several proposed ballot measures. The poll was conducted as an online opt-in panel survey of 755 registered voters in Nevada from Jan. 19-26. See highlights below.

Laxalt Continues to Spread the Big Lie in statewide campaign tour.

Economic News

Office of Energy report: Nevada targets 50 percent clean renewable energy by 2030

2021 Redistricting Maps

The new boundaries would give 14 of the 21 state Senate districts and 27 of the 42 Assembly districts a voter registration advantage for Democrats over Republicans of more than 4.5 percent.

The Nevada Independent

Please see the links below to view the new district lines for Nevada Assembly, Senate and Congressional delegation.

Congressional Congressional

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