There are reminders everywhere that encourage us to "share the road."
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It's February, and Las Vegans know what that means: The weather is going to get nicer, the road crews are going to want to get out there before it gets too hot, and that means one thing — more orange cones!
It's going to take some time for the dust to settle on last week's explosive audit findings that Southern Nevada taxi companies took advantage of their customers to the tune of $47 million in unnecessary fuel surcharges and overpriced credit-card fees.
When you're flying into Las Vegas, you can always tell the tourists from the locals on the plane.
Don't they make you mad, those ineligible high-occupancy-vehicle lane scofflaws who treat the special diamond lane as just another travel lane?
This week, there will be two different kinds of motorists on local streets — those who are trying to get to CES 2016 and those who are trying to stay as far away from it as possible.
I'm an amateur when it comes to celebrating the arrival of the new year in the resort corridor. In my more than 20 years as a denizen of Southern Nevada, I've spent just two New Year's Eves among the revelers, estimated this year to be around 332,000 strong.
After some of the carnage they've seen on local streets lately, Warrior readers Don and Chris said all they want for Christmas are a few well-placed countdown signals that have been tested across the country and are in use in some cities in Asia.
It's beginning to look a lot like collision season. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety says 20 percent of all collisions take place in shopping center parking lots during the holiday season.
There are all kinds of ways to be safer and last week has proved to us all that we have to do something to get back to paying closer attention to what we’re doing when on the streets.
Be grateful we don't live in Fairbanks, Alaska. Besides the obvious advantage of living in sunny Southern Nevada's mild winter climate, we don't have to use our headlights as much in the winter months.
One of the hardest things you'll ever have to do is take the keys away from the family patriarch. When it's time for that to happen, it's bound to provoke arguments, heartaches and headaches for all parties involved. But it's also a necessary step in the life cycle.
It's a danger we're all too familiar with, not only on Southern Nevada streets, but on roads nationwide: the red-light runner.
We're told that the roundabout is the most efficient traffic conveyor at intersections because traffic never has to come to a stop, even when making a left turn.
There's a big risk in having an adult conversation about traffic calming since there's always someone in the back of the class giggling about "speed bumps" and "speed humps." But we're going forward — not at full speed, mind you, but forward.
"Is there anything the Nevada Department of Transportation or the City of North Las Vegas can do to help improve the traffic situation here?"
Nevada Volkswagen owners can breathe easier. And they may not even breathe any toxic gases when they do.
I'm counting on MGM Resorts International to do the right thing and build a parking garage for the new arena the company is opening next spring.
You've heard that story about the blind men describing the elephant. Each person had different descriptions of what it was based on what part of the elephant they were touching.
When they first saw school buses activating their flashers in the middle of the Spaghetti Bowl, some motorists probably thought, "Please, please don't drop off students in the middle of Interstate 15."
A new transportation option is available in the valley. And it might even be legal.
I'm not sure why people are so fascinated with license plates, but they are. These hunks of aluminum that we are required to attach to our vehicles were the subject of two recent inquiries from Warrior readers.
— Clark County Aviation Director Rosemary Vassiliadis announced that seven gates in the D concourse are going to be opened for international use with a tunnel to be built connecting those gates with the U.S. Customs and Border Protection facility in Terminal 3. The $51 million project is scheduled for completion in early 2017.
Residents of northwest Las Vegas recently got a different product placement, and they didn't even have to go to the movie theater to see it. Warrior reader Lynda described her surprise when driving north on U.S. Highway 95 recently.
Alert Warrior readers brought it to the attention of Warrior Central that there are some signs on the freeway that made them scratch their heads. Some readers probably remember the exit sign on northbound U.S. Highway 95 that once showed the mileage to "Eastern Blvd."
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