At the Horizon Drive overpass crossing above U.S. Highway 95, X marks the spot for a hidden treasure — a big diamond that will save motorists their time.
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If you’re planning a road trip to Utah or Colorado on Interstate 15 in the next couple of years, be sure to have the snacks and car games in reach after you’ve zipped through Mesquite. You could be in for a long wait.
Traffic engineers say roundabouts not only are efficient traffic movers, they’re also the safest intersections out there.
With the alarming increase in the number of vehicle-pedestrian accidents in Southern Nevada over the past two years, it’s important for motorists to know when they can make a right turn when pedestrians are present in a crosswalk.
Next weekend marks the first arrival to McCarran International Airport of Surf Air, which tells customers they can fly all you want for a set monthly price.
Richard N. Velotta, the Review-Journal’s new Road Warrior writer, sees the column “as raising our collective ability to get around, sometimes out of town, on just about anything that moves.”
Sometimes, things just make us mad, especially when they’re out of our control. Too-slow drivers, too-fast drivers, traffic lights that change too quickly, and mopeds.
The predominant attitude of readers this week centered around one question: Do I ask forgiveness or permission?
Some questions have easy answers. Should you run that red light? No. Are convertible drivers happy it’s almost a glorious 80 degrees outside already? Absolutely.
It’s not uncommon in the Las Vegas Valley to pass multiple adult entertainment businesses in a single commute.
You’ve probably already put away your raincoats and forgot that you need new windshield wiper fluid after Friday’s rain, seeing as the forecast allowed us only one day of showers after an almost two-month dry spell.
We begin this week’s Road Warrior somberly.
A reader frustrated by slow-moving trucks on the highway writes writes with a question.
It’s probably safe to say that some of us have already broken our New Year’s resolutions.
The beginning of a new year always brings change.
There are, however, many roads and lanes that will be inaccessible for valley residents and visitors soon. That would be thanks to New Year’s Eve in Las Vegas, which is a pretty big annual production. What’s important to remember: avoid the Strip in your car.
The holidays are here, and with them come predictable traditions.
We like technology. It’s fun, isn’t it?
With progress and growth come new challenges.
In honor of the Thanksgiving leftovers we’re all helping ourselves to this weekend, we present a smorgasbord of questions.
It’s a tug-of-war to keep traffic efficient for vehicles and safe for pedestrians in the Las Vegas Valley. This year, more than 35 pedestrians have been struck by cars and killed in the area.
The sun in Las Vegas has a keen sense of knowing exactly when we’re on the freeway and have forgotten our sunglasses at home, doesn’t it? And it takes full advantage of that opportunity to shine its very brightest.
Anecdotes are not evidence. We all know this, but it sure is hard to resist turning a story into science. And so it goes with Robert’s question on my favorite topic: Those new flashing yellow left turn signals.
Get used to it. That’s pretty much going to be today’s advice.
Like a lot of new and developing areas in Southern Nevada, there wasn’t much of a traffic foundation laid when folks started moving into Providence.