On February 27, 2008, after announcing at a news conference that tens of thousands of Southern Nevadans would have to be tested for hepatitis C and HIV, the young man who’d never been the focus of public attention would find himself thrust into the public eye for years.
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As Lindsey Bisch painted a mural devoted to Dr. Seuss, his rhymes became so intense in her memory that she felt compelled to quietly recite them.
While vacationing in the island communist nation, Dr. Joe Iser, the head of the Southern Nevada Health District, was noticed for resembling the famous author and witnessed the country’s efforts to eradicate the Zika virus.
Level 3 trauma centers are glorified emergency rooms that charge more — and create risks for complications.
Sixty-six-year-old Terry Powers has a simple message for baby boomers: Stay active.
Henderson family barely avoids tragedy after misdiagnosis by paramedics sent 11-year-old boy to Level III trauma center instead of UMC’s Level I facility.
The federal government and military bombard civilians with about 4,000 acronyms and abbreviations — and one brave librarian tracks them all.
When Southern Nevada Health District board members vote later this month on whether more Level III trauma centers should be opened in Clark County, what happened to Giulian Grasso should be taken into consideration.
It’s becoming an increasingly outdated stereotype that older people fear and stay away from technology. Most baby boomers have gotten past their initial reservations and are avid users of smartphones and other devices to keep up with families and other news as well as shop.
David Ballou and Jamie Lee Sprague-Ballou, who were married in California in 2013, are a unique Las Vegas couple.
In 2002 University Medical Center lost more than $20 million — a year later it was losing money at a rate of more than $2 million per month.
The first time I met Muhammad Ali, “The Greatest” grabbed my hat and said it looked better on him than me.
According to federal statistics, the volunteer rate for 74 million baby boomers is 33 percent — 5 points above the national average of 28 percent. Studies show that upon leaving the workforce, many boomers look for meaningful volunteer opportunities.
Spring Valley Town Advisory Board meeting attendees probably don’t know that the panel’s chairman, John Getter, was nominated to be the first reporter in space.
It would have been so easy for Donald Trump, the presumptive GOP presidential nominee, to do the right thing during his 20-minute speech at the recent Rolling Thunder motorcycle run in Washington, D.C.
Moral Compass Out of Whack
Work experience, coupled with equity and/or wealth already in place, are reasons boomers find they’re in the right position to start a business.
As Lanne Tuohy tilts her head back in her wheelchair to see how high her Queen Victoria agave plant has grown in the last 24 hours, a cloudy day seems to become as bright as her smile.
In less than three years in Las Vegas, Dr. Douglas Fraser’s penchant for planning, coupled with the ability to improvise when, say, an artery ruptures, has made him a dynamic force in emergency medicine in Las Vegas.
As this Memorial Day approached, Las Vegas businessman Christoper McMahon received a letter about the Korean War from his 88-year-old father, retired Army Col. Richard McMahon, who earned the Silver Star for valor during the bloody 1950s conflict that then-President Harry Truman referred to as a “police action.”
Coronado graduate who wants career in intelligence, fighting cyberattacks, speaks four languages and is award-winning dancer and painter.
Many single baby boomers have made a choice to try and rediscover love, to try and start out on a new path in life with a fascinating new someone.
Last week’s story about the increasing economic segregation of minority students in American public schools made me think about a school I attended, about a teacher I had.
Juanita Broaddrick, who accuses Bill Clinton of raping her in 1978 and Hillary Clinton of warning her to keep her mouth shut about what happened, is on the phone from her home in Van Buren, Arkansas.
Chris Sellman counsels stroke victims that happiness is attainable, but everyone needs to hear his message.