Three Las Vegas shooting survivors on Sunday received the first disbursements from Route91Strong, a nonprofit that helps victims of the Oct. 1 shooting.
While the Southern Nevada casino industry enjoys a burst of prosperity and development, it also may be facing a tide of negative sentiment from loyal casino customers regarding high resort fees and paid parking policies at Strip casinos.
The Clark County Commission on Wednesday unanimously approved waivers of development standards, including a reduction in the number of required parking spaces, for the planned 18,000-seat Madison Square Garden Sphere Las Vegas performance venue.
The Las Vegas Victims’ Fund will begin distributing payments to eligible victims next month — but fund officials have not yet said how much money has been collected.
When the state Gaming Control Board released its statewide gaming win statistics for 2017 in late January, the headline was the 2.8 percent increase from $11.26 billion in 2016 to $11.57 billion for the 336 nonrestricted locations across Nevada.
Steve Wynn has been living in a duplex villa at Wynn Resorts overlooking his golf course and valley mountains for the past decade.
Hooters Hotel is hosting a job fair for its newest restaurant, Steak ‘n Shake, which is set to open in the spring.
Caesars Entertainment Corp., one of the world’s largest casino operators by properties, plans to have employees on a daily basis visually check all occupied rooms marked as “Occupied” as the hospitality industry confronts calls for improved security.
If the investors manage to keep to their timeline, six major projects totaling $10 billion that will open in 2020, reshaping the city’s skyline and economy.
More than any other casino developer, Steve Wynn shaped the look and feel of today’s Strip. He brought size and luxury to the corridor, boosted tourism, sparked a megaresort building boom and accumulated billions in wealth.