The City Council approved an ordinance during Wednesday’s meeting that will allow residents living in single-family homes to keep as many as 10 chickens in their backyards. A detailed report will be published in the Nov. 20 issue.
More residents appear to be in favor of letting homeowners keep chickens in their backyards, according to emails sent to city officials after the City Council decided to hold off on a vote during its Oct. 28 meeting.
Those with physical disabilities will find it easier to enjoy the facilities at the Boulder City pool after new ramps and handrails are installed by the end of year.
The six residents who were wrongfully sued by Boulder City for circulating ballot initiatives in 2010, according to the Nevada Supreme Court, are coming after the city for another $600,000 in compensatory damages.
The City Council postponed voting for two weeks on an ordinance that would allow single-family residences to have chickens in their backyards.
In a brief meeting Tuesday night, the City Council introduced a bill that could affect the housing of chickens in residential areas.
It’s been more than a year since Police Chief Bill Conger was tabbed to permanently lead Boulder City’s Police Department. Since then, he’s strived for more community policing, and improved the camaraderie between the men and women who protect the city.
Bill Rackey is a proud graduate of Boulder City High School and fought to change the street named School Drive to Eagles Drive, which the City Council passed during its Tuesday meeting.
City Attorney Dave Olsen was hit with a $1,500 fine Sept. 10 by the Nevada Commission of Ethics for his involvement in his son’s civil suit against Boulder City and Henderson in 2010.
Boulder City’s Public Works Department is in arbitration with one of the lead contractors of the Nevada Way reconstruction project after the company claimed the city paid it $200,000 less than it was owed.
Boulder City’s attempt to reduce the $180,000 in attorney fees it was ordered to pay to six citizens after the Nevada Supreme Court ruled the city wrongfully sued them was denied Monday.
Construction on a nine-month flood control project along Buchanan Boulevard is set to break ground Monday.
The City Council on Tuesday extended the lease agreement with See Spot Run Inc. to keep the dog park in Boulder City for at least five more years.
Boulder City is hoping to pay about $150,000 less than ordered for attorney fees for six residents who the Nevada Supreme Court ruled were wrongfully sued by the city after they circulated three ballot initiative petitions in 2010.
Boulder City is about to break ground on one of its largest flood control projects in recent years to help alleviate excess water along Buchanan Boulevard.