The alarm’s monitoring company could not reach the Alpine Motel’s emergency contact but notified the Las Vegas Fire Department, which did not respond to the property.
The only location other than casinos to crack the top of the list was the Clark County Detention Center, which tests all inmates. It ranked fourth overall.
It’s the first time health officials revealed hard numbers about what role Nevada’s tourism industry could be playing in the state’s outbreak.
City council members unanimously adopted reforms calling for stricter enforcement against neglected apartments and extended-stay hotels after the deadly Alpine fire.
After the Alpine Motel Apartments fire, the city will vote for proactive reforms for stricter enforcement of older buildings with code violations to avoid loss of life from fires.
Even after Postmaster General Louis DeJoy reveresed cost-cutting initiatives this week, Las Vegas postal union leaders say cutbacks are pushing workers to their limits.
The action comes two years after the state Ethics Commission opened an investigation of Rossi Ralenkotter as he was about to retire from the influential agency.
Public agencies have refused to identify most people who died of COVID-19 in Nevada. The Review-Journal continues to memorialize lives lost — you can help us.
The coronavirus is estimated to be the third-leading cause of death in the U.S., and its ranking in the state could rise as the year progresses.
The state reports that as of July 25, at least 347 visitors had tested positive for the coronavirus either while in the state or soon after returning home.
The talks with prosecutors could allow the former Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority CEO to plead guilty to lesser charges, according to a source.
Lack of preparedness contributed to cases surging in ZIP codes 89030 and 89110. Both neighborhoods have a population that is about two-thirds Latino, double that of Clark County as a whole.
Though The Heights of Summerlin is licensed as a skilled care nursing home, a new report and RJ interviews with current and former staff and patients paint a different picture — both before and after the coronavirus hit.
Robert Eliason’s legal battle began in 2017. The embattled lawman, who is not a certified police officer, has served in office since 2015 and is now in his second term.
He was accused of sexually exploiting his stepdaughter in a new federal complaint and was previously indicted in an alleged conspiracy to commit violence at BLM protests.