The U.S. economy is showing signs of more life after a less-than-stellar start to the year.
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Simple Computer Repair doesn't just troubleshoot problems with personal electronics. The Henderson business is also helping patch Nevada's economy.
Nevada's jobless rate ended 2015 with another small downward slide.
All the economic stars are aligned to create a robust new-home market but millennial culture, difficult financing and a shortage of affordable land has held it back.
When Sutherland Global Services of New York made a splash in 2014 with news that it might bring 1,000 jobs to Southern Nevada, leasing agents for two storied local commercial properties began casting for the technology outsourcing and consulting company's planned call center.
Yet another local housing project is on its way back from the dead.
Hundreds of LGBT people from all over the world gathered at the Tropicana to claim their own space on the Strip for New Year's Eve 2016.
An architect is ready to invest his money, and his company, into downtown Henderson. The move could signal that the longstanding plans to redevelop Henderson's Water Street District — plans that came crashing to a halt when the recession hit in 2007 — might be getting back into gear.
The new $375 million arena on the Strip that's set to open in April might be hogging the headlines, but good, ol' Thomas & Mack Center has been quietly undergoing a $72.5 million upgrade.
The Las Vegas Valley's unemployment rate stalled in November.
In the end, Eric Healey could not save his Monocle Optical eyeglass business at Downtown Container Park.
Nevada's jobless rate continued its downward trend in November.
Maybe tourists want to see Santas play slots. Or maybe they crave colored lights beyond their home Christmas trees. Whatever the tourist draw, two online travel companies list Las Vegas as Americas top Yuletide destination.
Faraday Future's decision to build a $1 billion auto plant in North Las Vegas will generate economic waves throughout the region and attract other companies, positioning Southern Nevada as a hub for international corporate headquarters, some economic development officials say.
By the time the first Faraday Future rolls off the assembly line at the company's 3 million-square-foot automobile plant at North Las Vegas' Apex Industrial Park in late 2017, a large portion of the company's 4,500 employees will be furnishing their new homes, buying groceries and living the Southern Nevada lifestyle.
Strap in for an interesting ride in 2016. The world and U.S. economies face risks and challenges next year, but Las Vegas should benefit from relatively solid growth, according to a Tuesday panel of national economists at the Rio.
Nevada employers will see little change next year in what they pay in unemployment insurance taxes under a regulation given a final hearing on Tuesday.
U.S. employment increased strongly in November in a show of the economy's resilience, which most likely paves the way for the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates this month for the first time in nearly a decade.
Cathy Williams worked her first day Monday as a warehouse order processor at Beyond the Rack. She got her job through Manpower Las Vegas, for which she's worked many jobs, including convention worker, truck driver and hostess.
The number of jobless Las Vegans continued to fall in October as the city's service industries grew.
A Henderson custom-home community has closed on the second-priciest local residential land sale of 2015.
Nevada's jobless rate continued to slide in October. The unemployment rate dipped to 6.6 percent, down from 6.7 percent in September and 7.2 percent in October 2014, the state Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation.
The Great Recession delivered a major blow to the Las Vegas restaurant market, but now the local restaurant scene has recovered to the point that it is among the most competitive in the country.