In only the second-ever case of its kind, a pharmaceutical company sued Wednesday to stop the state of Nevada from using an untested drug in a lethal injection.
Unions in the state have been unable to force public-employees to contribute to collective bargaining funds for almost 65 years, and yet they have managed to thrive.
From 1999 through 2016, suicide rates increased in nearly every state, according to a new report.
To much of the outside world, gambling is a vice not worthy of mercy: It is a symptom of recklessness, of compulsiveness, of greed. But compulsive gambling is also an addiction—one that affects some three to four million people in the United States alone.
New research points to the inherent limitations of state-level firearm-control laws.
A round-up of images from Viewfinder, Pacific Standard's daily photo feature.
Anthem has announced plans in recent months to withdraw from ACA exchanges in a number of states.
The behavior of former Las Vegas prosecutor Bill Kephart was repeatedly lambasted by the Supreme Court of Nevada. But that didn't stop him from becoming a judge in 2010. This month he was charged with misconduct in that position too.
Casino operators are changing blackjack payouts to give the house an even greater advantage. Is this a sign that Vegas is on its way back from the recession, or that the Strip’s biggest players are trying to squeeze some more cash out of visitors before the well runs dry?