Las Vegas house flippers booked an average gross profit of $51,500 per deal in the first quarter, up 29 percent from the same period last year, a new report shows.
The Raiders want to go low-profile until planning for a 65,000-seat domed stadium destined for 63 acres at Interstate 15 and Russell Road is a little further along.
The Blackstone Group, a global investment giant, has gone from buying the recession’s discarded leftovers to snapping up hot property in Las Vegas.
Students of Professor Bo Bernhard were asked to write a proposal for an integrated resort to be built in Japan. They had to consider mission statements, design elements, marketing and branding strategies and to make them fit within Japanese cultural expectations.
If plans come together as envisioned in two top news stories from last week, there’s going to be one serious party in Las Vegas come 2020.
Resorts World Las Vegas, the supersized, Chinese-themed casino project on the Strip, got a new boss this week, another expected opening date, and another promise of soon-to-come heavy work.
When the Nevada Gaming Commission meets Thursday, members will consider tinkering with Regulation 22, the state’s rules governing race and sportsbook wagers.
Though created by the same legislation, the Stadium Authority and the Oversight Panel have completely different roles and responsibilities.
It’s been set on fire and ripped apart by vandals. Its owners have been ordered to fix it or tear it down. There has even been a rumor of ghosts. And now, thanks to the Raiders, it’s looking like prime real estate.
A panel of five prominent casino designers recently talked with masters-level business students from London’s Cass Business School, who were in the city for a first-hand look at what makes the casino industry tick.