Hail, Caesar! That bankruptcy battle that has gone on for 2½ years has ended.
The next iteration of how R&R Partners will market Las Vegas as a tourism destination under its $15.5 million annual advertising and marketing contract with the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority has arrived.
Everyone knew developing a stadium for an NFL team was going to be a wild ride, but few saw the twists and turns that came last week from Republican Assembly Leader Paul Anderson and Governor’s Office of Economic Development Director Steve Hill.
Quick, what’s the only post-secondary institution in Nevada to offer a degree in casino management?
It wasn’t surprising that two of Southern Nevada’s gaming titans — MGM Resorts International and Caesars Entertainment Corp. — jumped on President Trump’s decision last week to wind down the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrival program, or DACA.
At the risk of tipping off Southern Nevada’s tourism rivals, it’s remarkable that Las Vegas’ air service recruitment model hasn’t been replicated by other communities across the country.
The youngsters of today will be in their 30s and 40s in 2045, the year Great American Eclipse III darkens the skies over Northern Nevada in what could be one of the greatest tourism events in our state’s history.
MGM Resorts International is ratcheting up the competition with its branded M life card to a demographic that is fiercely loyal to its brands — members of the military and their spouses.
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.