A district attorney is an appointed official who represents a county, city or state in criminal matters. Their job is multifaceted. In addition to analyzing evidence and deciding when prosecution is necessitated, they must argue cases in court and prosecute criminals.
At different times, and depending on the issues before them, the board of county commissioners acts as the executive, legislative, and judicial branches of county government.
Estimates the value of real property within a city, town, or village's boundaries. This value is converted into an assessment, which is one component in the computation of real property tax bills.
The county clerk is responsible for filing vital records, or important documents related to a specific county's population, including birth, death and marriage certificates.
A receiving agent for the county, the county treasurer oversees receipt for all public funds for: the County, the State of Nevada, the County School District, and other taxing entities within the County.
Responsible for performing, under supervision, technical clerical tasks involving the indexing, recording and docketing of legal documents and instruments filed in the County Clerk's Office.
Employed at the county level, a public administrator acts as executor for the affairs of someone who has died who has no known or available relatives to serve as executors. A county public administrator may also oversee the affairs for a living person with no relatives, friends or executors who can act on their behalf. Nearly every county in every state utilizes a county public administrator, even if they have different titles. In most counties, the public administrator is an appointed position.