NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell dubbed Las Vegas a “Super Bowl” city Thursday during a tour of Allegiant Stadium.
While the New England Patriots bested the Los Angeles Rams on Sunday in Atlanta during Super Bowl 53, brands were also winning and losing off the field.
The Washington Post debuted its first Super Bowl commercial Sunday, highlighting the often-dangerous work journalists do.
More than 1.7 million Nevadans are expected to tune in to this year’s game, which will pit the Los Angeles Rams against the New England Patriots in Atlanta’s Mercedes-Benz Stadium.
The Holy Trinity of American Sports is as ambitious as it is historically evasive. And so, here in the Georgia capital, where banners of Vince Lombardi Trophies and the metallic Super Bowl LIII logo display across town, a sinful city about 1,700 miles away can find inspiration.
At 15 properties across the nationwide Caesars empire, the company will break out 16,000 Super Bowl shirts and hats, have NFL wall decor and ice sculptures, wrist bands, cookies and all sorts of logo gear featuring the New England Patriots and the Los Angeles Rams.
The first opportunity to host is in 2025 and the $1.8 billion stadium will have been open five years by then. Raiders President Marc Badain said the team will lead the charge to bring the game to Southern Nevada then.
If Southern Nevada were to form an organization to attract marquee sporting events to Las Vegas, it would need to consider whether attracting an event might displace a long-term major existing convention or trade show.
Personal seat licenses for premium club seating at the Raiders’ Las Vegas stadium will cost fans between $20,000 and $75,000 apiece, documents obtained by the Review-Journal show.
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.