By all accounts, the new Raiders stadium in Las Vegas is well on its way to being completed before the 2020 NFL season.
The Henderson Development Association will host “The Story of the Raiders HQ Relocation — A Win For Henderson,” moderated by Raiders President Marc Badain and Henderson Mayor Debra March from 5 to 7:30 p.m. May 2 at Henderson Commerce Center Commercial Way.
It only took an hour and a half Wednesday for Clark County to sell the bonds necessary to help finance the planned $1.8 billion Las Vegas stadium to 43 institutional investors.
Legacy Golf Club owners will head to trial Wednesday to continue a legal fight with residents who want to enforce a deed restriction that prohibits redevelopment.
Board members cruised through a lengthy agenda, but had little to show for it in the end, except that everything still appears to be on track for completion of a final stadium development agreement in February.
The agreement outlines improvements to infrastructure and public safety at and around the stadium, all of which the Raiders have agreed to fund.
The Raiders have agreed to meet all of Clark County’s infrastructure requests to mitigate the impact of building a 65,000-seat NFL stadium west of the Strip, county comprehensive planning director Nancy Amundsen said Wednesday.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers has signed off on plans to move a flood-control culvert so construction can begin in earnest at the future home of the Las Vegas Raiders.
Rep. Dina Titus has sent a letter to congressional leaders urging a conference committee to add language that would exempt two major Las Vegas projects from a bill that would ban the use of tax-exempt bonds for stadiums used by professional sports teams.
The case the justices are hearing is a result of New Jersey’s yearslong effort to bring betting on sports to its casinos and racetracks. New Jersey is challenging a federal law that bars states from authorizing sports gambling.