The valley’s fifth Chick-fil-A — and the first inside a casino — opened Monday morning in downtown Las Vegas.
By all accounts, it was a blockbuster four-and-a-half months. Famous entertainers from across the globe came to perform, mingle and enjoy the first integrated casino-hotel in Las Vegas.
Major developments in the lawsuit filed against MGM Resorts International and other parties resulting from the Oct. 1, 2017, shooting that killed 58 and wounded more than 800 on the Las Vegas Strip.
Thousands of origami Japanese maple leaves billow above the Aria’s main lobby to celebrate the turn of the season.
MGM Resorts International’s plans to build a community center on concert grounds targeted by a gunman nearly two years ago drew praise from some, but left others chagrined by a move to use the site for a temporary parking lot.
MGM Resorts International is converting the Las Vegas Village and Route 91 Harvest music festival site into parking for events at Allegiant Stadium, and also a community and athletic center.
Attaching a hotel-casino to a convention center was a money loser. That was the conventional wisdom before The Venetian opened on the Strip 20 years ago this week.
It shouldn’t come as a surprise to anybody that the sportsbook for Circa — the newly named integrated resort coming to downtown Las Vegas — will be a prime spot.
The Mandalay Bay digital sign went dark for about four minutes around 10 p.m. on October 1, 2018 and came back to display “#VegasStronger” for at least 30 minutes. Some Las Vegas shooting survivors expected more, however.
An increased number of security guards stood by the elevator bank Monday.