This New Year’s Eve will mark a first for the Metropolitan Police Department: the first time it will use drones to monitor one of the largest New Year’s gatherings in the United States.
At the classroom doorway, Jay Purves told the room of new recruits to his branch of event security firm Contemporary Services Corp. that the night of the Strip shooting proved why their job is necessary.
More than 1,700 people submitted comments to the Las Vegas Victims’ Fund, providing feedback on the plan to distribute raised money to victims and survivors of the Oct. 1 Las Vegas shooting.
While analysts who cover MGM Resorts International are reluctant to talk about the company’s financial prospects two months after the 1 October massacre, they’re collectively saying MGM stock would be a good addition to a portfolio.
It was by no means quiet in Mandalay Bay the night of Dec. 1, a Friday. But at certain points that evening, the crowds and energy levels seemed higher in two other MGM Resorts International-owned casinos.
Around dusk on a late November weekday, hundreds of men and women walked through the Mandalay Bay, past empty restaurants just off the casino floor and toward the huge convention center.
After Julie Craig talked, hugged and cried with a fellow Las Vegas Strip shooting survivor, she got to work.
The fundraising effort in the aftermath of the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history has been muted compared to other tragedies.
A group of Route 91 Harvest festival shooting survivors want a “multi-state solution” to the massive unmet financial needs of thousands of survivors.
Like a sharp poker player, Las Vegas casinos keep their cards close to their vest when it comes to security.