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Moapa Valley Art Guild carries on sweet tradition

The Pomegranate Arts and Crafts Festival, a popular autumn event in Southern Nevada for the past 18 years, will take place from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 1 and 2 at the Clark County Fairgrounds in Logandale.

Annual Vegas Valley Book Festival returns for print fanatics

Print is dead? Readers have just up and disappeared? If so, that’ll be some crowd of enthusiastic mourners and MIA bibliophiles crowding the 12th annual Vegas Valley Book Festival, which runs Wednesday through Saturday.

Liquor company chief honored at scholarship fundraiser

Hae Un Lee, chairman, CEO and founder of Lee’s Discount Liquor, was honored during the Las Vegas Business Academy’s second annual scholarship fundraising dinner recently at Red Rock Resort.

Recreational vehicle travel tips for beginners

Dear Savvy Senior: Can you write a column on RV travel for beginners? My husband and I will be retiring in a few years and have always thought it would be fun to spend some of our time traveling around the country in an RV. What can you tell us? — Ready to Retire

Sequined sisterhood muses on ‘Jubilee!’

Watching the opening number of “Fantasy” the other night, I realized at least one thing hasn’t changed over the years: They still dance on lighted staircases.

Arachnophobia? Not a problem for these pet owners

Tarantulas are the heaviest, hairiest, scariest spiders on the planet. They have fangs, claws and barbs. They can regrow body parts and be as big as dinner plates, and the females eat the males after mating. But there are many people who call these creepy critters a pet or a passion and insist their beauty is worth the risk of a bite.

FDA wants new restrictions on hydrocodone

The Food and Drug Administration is recommending new restrictions on prescription medicines containing hydrocodone, the highly addictive painkiller that has grown into the most widely prescribed drug in the U.S.

Reid: ‘No excuse’ for Obamacare website glitches

Sen. Harry Reid on Thursday faulted the Obama administration for problems in the online signups for health insurance, but maintained the flaws will be corrected in time to avoid bigger troubles when benefits take effect early next year.

Baby born with AIDS virus may be cured, tests suggest

Doctors now have convincing evidence that they put HIV into remission, hopefully for good, in a Mississippi baby born with the AIDS virus — a medical first that is prompting a new look at how hard and fast such cases should be treated.

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