When MGM Resorts International announced this spring that it was selling the Mandarin Oriental, it left out an important part: the buyers.
This should be the week we get some answers to one of Southern Nevada’s biggest mysteries: Where will the thousands of people attending events at the new Las Vegas stadium park their cars?
When a Buddhist group recently bought property near the Strip and unveiled plans to build a temple, more than a few people likely did a double-take.
OK, let’s get this out right from the top because it seems this is what people around here care about most: Parking will be free at the new MGM Springfield and the company is encouraging visitors to downtown Springfield to use its seven-story, 3,400-space parking garage when they shop or have dinner in the neighborhood.
Industry observers are anxious to find out if Wynn’s moves have been enough to dodge potential regulatory bullets and whether MGM’s garnered enough public support.
Zillow executives may say they’re not in the house-flipping business, but based on its first batch of deals in Las Vegas, that’s exactly what the company is doing: buying and then quickly selling homes.
There’s plenty of expertise in Nevada to lead the way toward fundamental sports-betting policy but there aren’t many roadmaps showing how to get where states want to be. That is, until Anthony Cabot’s new book hit the bookshelves in late May.