Starting out with paving a few humble dirt roads, the Nevada Department of Transportation has evolved over the past century into an agency that oversees construction of the state’s busiest highways.
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Three spots have been designated where pooches can get a potty break near airline gates at McCarran International Airport.
Between July 2011 and July 2016, 116 pedestrians were struck by vehicles along Boulder Highway, according to the Nevada Department of Transportation.
“The Big Squeeze” is poised to follow the rules of sequels when it debuts March 21 in downtown Las Vegas. Just like with movies, the second edition is going to be worse than the first
The Nevada Department of Transportation will officially endorse “zipper merging” next month when U.S. Highway 95 will be narrowed to two lanes in each direction between Rancho Drive and the Spaghetti Bowl interchange.
State transportation officials are working hard to keep up with building roads to accommodate the flood of people moving into the northwest end of Las Vegas.
The end of Car-nado is in sight, but the well-known whirlwind will subside slowly. Meanwhile, motorists should prepare for a far more ominous — and lengthier — round of complications by mid-March.
The new “Home Means Nevada” license plates, bearing a multicolor, angular mountain range set against a light blue sky, are being rolled out to motorists.
The Spaghetti Bowl interchange in downtown Las Vegas isn’t just going to be safer when construction on the $1 billion Project Neon wraps up in July 2019. It’s also going to be smarter.
Plans are underway to convert a narrow swath of vacant land between Katie Avenue and Charleston Boulevard from a utility corridor into a wide road reserved for bicycles and walkers traveling between UNLV and the edge of downtown.
Crashes are up in Clark County and across the state, partly due to the ongoing increase in new residents and visitors.
Reader Bob from Las Vegas wants to know why there’s been so much debate on where Interstate 11 should run north into the Las Vegas Valley.
From “Car-nado” to ride-sharing to road projects speeding up and slowing down, it’s been quite a year on the roads of Southern Nevada. Hop aboard for a interesting, intriguing and inspirational cruise down memory lane.
The average car insurance rate for Nevada drivers with a clean record is $1,591 a year, but that cost increases by 17 percent — to an average of $1,865.33 — after just one speeding ticket, according to NerdWallet’s analysis.
Last week, Audi showed off a line of vehicles capable of counting down the seconds drivers have to wait at a red lights across the Las Vegas Valley. The Road Warrior tested the new technology and was impressed.
Live images of traffic clogged freeways flashing on morning newscasts usually help motorists decide how to get to work. But some images just can’t — or shouldn’t — be seen by the general public.
Avoid the Department of Motor Vehicles on Monday and Tuesday — for some odd reason, those are the busiest days of the year at the DMV.
No one likes that neighbor who leaves up Christmas lights well into springtime. It’s the same feeling a lot of people get after Election Day while driving past those tired-looking political campaign signs
A cloverleaf design just would not have worked for Nevada’s second-busiest freeway interchange, known as the Centennial Bowl.
Crews are putting the final touches on a new median for Summerlin Parkway, and it appears the high-tension steel cable barriers are already doing their job.
Two strangers headed to the same destination will be able to jump into the same car — at a discounted cost — when Lyft Line debuts in Las Vegas on Nov. 10.
Huddled within the Las Vegas region’s traffic nerve center, a team of 10 people monitored cars lined up along sections of Interstate 15, the 215 Beltway and surrounding streets.
Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump will square off during the third and final presidential debate at UNLV’s Thomas & Mack Center, setting off a series of road restrictions and security precautions that will severely affect traffic around the venue.
The next time you’re flying back to McCarran International Airport, take a look down at the remodeled terrazzo floor in the baggage claim area of Terminal 1.
The Nevada Department of Transportation has a pretty nifty social network presence — and you don’t need to be a transit geek to follow along.
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