Brigham Young and Boise State helped save the Las Vegas Bowl and make it the successful game it has become. This is the last year the Mountain West will have a team here.
A potential site for a College Football Playoff championship game will soon host the NFL and UNLV football, along with a new-and-much-improved Las Vegas Bowl.
The Las Vegas Bowl announced Tuesday it will move to Las Vegas Stadium in 2020 and has a deal to feature either a Big Ten or Southeastern Conference team vs. a Pac-12 team.
The introduction of a list of new acronyms is on the horizon with Wednesday’s scheduled final approval of recommendations on how Southern Nevada should coordinate to attract special events to fill the new Las Vegas stadium.
The Las Vegas Bowl reportedly has a new name and home.
The Las Vegas Bowl is considering going to two games in 2020 in the new Raiders stadium. Its future with the Mountain West is uncertain as the bowl explores its options.
It’s fairly easy to see the progress made by the 450 construction workers who are on the site of the $1.8 billion, 65,000-seat indoor football stadium being built in Las Vegas by a subsidiary of the Oakland Raiders.
After six weeks of high-intensity meetings with generous high-fiving for the delivery of a comprehensive stadium development deal for the Oakland Raiders and UNLV football, the Las Vegas Stadium Authority got down to more mundane work Thursday.
It seems that every corner of U.S. Bank Stadium has some meaningful function that provides an advantage to the hometown Minnesota Vikings. It should be no different at the 65,000-seat Las Vegas stadium for the Raiders and UNLV Rebels.
Thursday’s scheduled special meeting of the Las Vegas Stadium Authority has been canceled and approval of a stadium development agreement has been pushed back to March 1.