Curtis Myles, president and CEO of the Las Vegas Monorail Co., once hopped on Societe de Transport de Montreal’s green line, got off at the Pie-IX station and walked to Olympic Stadium for a Montreal Expos game. He did what millions of people around the country do daily — use mass transit to get to a game.
It happened again last month for the umpteenth time: a fresh Fontainebleau sale rumor.
Ever since Japan’s parliament approved legislation that would establish some form of casino gambling in that country, companies worldwide began angling for some way to get a piece of the action.
Nevada missed an opportunity to showcase its outdoor treasures to a perfect audience. It can’t afford to miss out again.
The U.S. Supreme Court’s recent announcement that it would review a New Jersey case on sports wagering and the American Gaming Association’s continued push to repeal the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act of 1992 are clear indicators that sports betting is on its way to some major changes.
It was welcome news last month that Blake Sartini and Golden Entertainment bought the assets of American Casino and Entertainment Properties, including the Stratosphere, for $850 million.
This week, when people are thinking about Fourth of July road trips and getting out of town, there’s good news and bad news about a recent study commissioned by WalletHub ranking the best states in the country to get on the open road.
When it comes to conventions and meetings business, MGM Resorts International is all in.
Late in the recently concluded Nevada legislative session, lawmakers revisited and modified policy from an era of our state’s storied gambling past.
Everybody who will be in the LVCVA board chambers for the final vote on the $1.4 billion Las Vegas Convention Center expansion and renovation knows what’s going to happen: a unanimous approval.