A Road Warrior reader asks if Nevada motorists have to display a license plate on the front and back of their vehicles.
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A Las Vegas motorist wonders why he’s not allowed to make a right turn on a red light when there are two right-turn lanes.
Those screams you’ve been hearing lately from the southwest valley are coming from motorists who want more time to make left turns at traffic signals on Blue Diamond Road.
Some Road Warrior readers’ best ideas to untangle traffic in our valley are low on the priority list, but not because they’re bad ideas — they’re too expensive or legally complicated by issues of access and ownership.
Don’t be afraid. Another diverging diamond interchange — an innovation whose time has come — is opening on U.S. Highway 95 Henderson.
Last week’s serious bus stop accident in Las Vegas has Road Warrior readers thinking and writing about what could be done to keep those waiting at bus stops safer.
If you travel on commercial airliners and use your Nevada driver’s license as an identification card when you pass through the security line at the airport, you’re going to have to spice up your ID card the next time you renew it.
When 160,000 people converge on one place at one time, there’s bound to be more than a few traffic tie-ups. Here are some tips to avoid the Consumer Electronics Show’s bad ones.
Las Vegas celebrates the arrival of the new year better than most cities and part of the fun is turning Las Vegas Boulevard into pedestrians only. That’s why there are gates on the Strip’s major cross streets at the Boulevard.
In the spirit of helping Warriors who fly, two airlines are adding flights at McCarran International Airport.
The bottom-line answer: you’re in for a long wait.
If you’ve got a pothole complaint to voice, such as multiple Road Warrior readers did last week about the condition of Eastern Avenue and the ramps leading to the 215 Beltway, all you have to do is call the right office.
The Southern Nevada transportation landscape took a sharp turn last week with Uber’s announcement that it was temporarily shutting down until it could find a way to operate legally in the state. But for those critics who think Uber is gone for good, think again.
If you plan to drive in the snow over Thanksgiving week, you might want to consider these AAA safety tips.
There’s a Bridge to Nowhere in North Las Vegas today, but if all goes according to plan, it’ll become a Bridge to Somewhere by mid-2016.
The secret of ParkMe: You have to open it a few times and explore it and you’ll find all kinds of information about parking that you never knew was available.
The Uber transportation technology launched in Las Vegas on Friday is a great idea. There has to be a compromise out there that will allow it to stay.
A fresh coat of paint containing thousands of reflective glass beads is drying on the express lanes on the surface of Interstate 15 as you read this. If only the drivers were as bright as those stripes will be.
Should the government force airlines to publicize hidden fees in their fare pricing? Or should it be the consumers’ responsibility to do their homework to find which deal is the best?
One of the most ambitious sewer line projects in Clark County’s history kicks off in earnest this month and you know what that means: There are going to be some street disruptions in the project’s path.
The Cactus Avenue-freeway interchange and Interstate 15 flood repair project were finished ahead of time, but don’t expect early openings to be a trend in Southern Nevada — accelerated projects are generally more expensive to build.
At least once a year — more frequently, the more vehicles you own — each of us has to endure that root-canal-level-of-pain experience known as the Nevada Department of Motor Vehicles renewal. Well, DMV has a few tricks that might help.
Flood Control District tip for Nevada motorists: If you face life-threatening floods, use whatever means you can to get out of there.
Car sharing, a transportation model used all over the world, has finally landed in Las Vegas in the form of Zipcar, an offshoot of the Avis Budget Group.
While tipping is popular in Las Vegas, it’s not a good idea to tip those freeway angels who work for the Nevada Transportation Department’s Freeway Service Patrol or Incident Response Vehicle programs. They’re not allowed to accept them.