Across the nation this month, Native American history and culture receive special recognition and remembrance. President Bush recently declared November as National American Indian Heritage Month. Additionally, federal officialdom designated the day after Thanksgiving, Nov. 28, as Native American Heritage Day. Thereafter, governors of many states, including Nevada, gave their stamp of approval to the 2008 observations.
Every night, Kevin Burke performs "Defending the Caveman," a comic one-man play that expands the horizons of Las Vegas entertainment.
When a restaurant has a name like Steak, it would be a little difficult to be uncertain about its mission. So it’s somewhat ironic that what makes Steak stand out from the herd of steakhouses is its vegetables.
Show bargains offer at least a glint of silver lining in a dire economy. Echoing the months after the 9/11 terrorist attacks, locals have a buffet of discounts to choose from.
Oh, those pesky olive pits. Yes, they seem to give the olives more flavor, but getting rid of them can be a rather delicate situation. No wonder Sue Heiselman is looking for pitted kalamata olives, and luckily, five readers have come to her rescue.
I’ve never been much good at denying my urges — the low point being my set of commemorative plates commemorating the first set of commemorative plates — but I live like a monk compared to Dexter Morgan and Hank Moody.
The Death Valley 49ers Days annually ushers in the peak visitation season in Death Valley National Park. Winding up today, this early November celebration draws hundreds of visitors, filing campgrounds, restaurants, park hostelries and accommodations in surrounding communities. As scores of recreational vehicles and other transportation depart following the festivities, regular visitors find park facilities back to normal and far less crowded.
I’m talking to the biggest player in Las Vegas entertainment on the loading dock in back of Luxor, because it’s a place where he can smoke.