The Nevada Taxicab Authority unanimously voted Thursday to set up a six-month pilot program, set to begin Jan. 1, breaking the Las Vegas Strip into three zones.
The Strip is about to get a high-digit number on a high-tech billboard. The only problem: It’s not a big slot-machine payout. It’s the national debt.
The steel posts designed to protect pedestrians on sidewalks from vehicles will be installed from West Sahara Avenue to the Welcome to Las Vegas sign beginning next week.
Some Clark County commissioners have voiced general support for considering firearm restrictions on the Las Vegas Strip if Nevada lawmakers give them the power to create stricter gun laws.
In a presentation to Nevada lawmakers Wednesday, officials reflecting on the emergency response to the 2017 Las Vegas mass shooting said that first responders should be dispersed between the scene of a major incident and area hospitals.
“We’re still recovering from the events that took place on 1 October,” Nevada’s junior senator says. “We’re still grieving for the family members who are no longer with us.”
Kulin said the posts, known as bollards, will line sidewalks on both sides of Las Vegas Boulevard between Sahara Avenue and Tropicana Avenue.
The Clark County Commission on Tuesday agreed to ask Gov. Brian Sandoval to chair a committee to design, fund and build a memorial to the victims of the Oct. 1 shooting on the Las Vegas Strip.
The Las Vegas Monorail Co. has pushed back the start date for construction on its planned route extension from the MGM Grand to Luxor and Mandalay Bay.
The private nonprofit submitted the requests to Clark County on Thursday, asking to install about 70 piers made of reinforced concrete that will support 1 mile of track passing over both public and private land.