It’s a spooky weekend in Las Vegas.
Jason Aldean has kept “When She Says Baby” in his set list, performing it when he resumed his concert tour on Oct. 12 in Tulsa, Okla.
It feels like fall in Las Vegas. Embrace the season with a variety of pumpkin-inspired dishes.
John Rich of Big & Rich says, “I will tell you, I’m sure there will be another Route 91 and I hope they invite us to play in it.”
Thousands filled the Orleans Arena on Thursday for “Vegas Strong: A Night of Healing,” one concert that represented many things: a benefit for those impacted by the Route 91 Harvest tragedy, a communal display of shared grief and joy alike, a show of resilience in the face of the once-unthinkable.
Singer Jason Aldean and other stars honored victims of a mass shooting at a country music festival in Las Vegas instead of accepting awards at the CMT Artists of the Year show Wednesday night.
Las Vegas musician Bryan Hopkins tells how he and others eluded the shooter’s bullets during the Route 91 Harvest music festival Oct. 1, including taking refuge in a refrigerated compartment and later making dash to safety.
Country music literally forms its own community here, so what happens when such a close-knit group is threatened, as it was at the Route 91 Harvest tragedy?
For a brief but welcome 90 minutes Wednesday, the hospital’s usual sounds were replaced by the sweet, soulful, moving, rocking notes of country music during a concert at Sunrise Hospital and Medical Center for staff and patients recovering from the festival shooting.