A few of you have noticed an uptick of vehicles driving around the valley without license plates.
Public buses are still breaking down due to the extreme summertime heat in the Las Vegas Valley, but the instances are decreasing, according to the Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada.
The Clark County School District last year identified 15,019 homeless youth among its students. The number includes children living with friends, in a hotel or motel or in a shelter.
David from Henderson spotted a pet peeve shared by most Southern Nevada drivers: orange cones blocking long segments of traffic lanes, even though construction workers are concentrated in a small area.
Drowsy driving can be just as dangerous as drunk driving. Getting plenty of rest before a long trip is a vital step to keep motorists from nodding off behind the wheel and potentially causing a crash.
The teachers, who already put in long days and take work home, will see their caseloads grow from a maximum of 22 students to 24. That will require more paperwork that will take them away from the classroom, they say.
As the number of residents and visitors continues to swell in Las Vegas, the roads are going through some growing pains — particularly along Interstate 15.
There’s an obscure state law that outlaws drivers from making a U-turn in front of school zones — and North Las Vegas city officials want to make sure you remember it.
Longstanding animosities hang over the Clark County School District, but there are also signs of a new sense of hope as a new superintendent seeks to harness energy, support and excitement “for CCSD and for the children.”
Motorists will be able to cruise through the intersection of art and architecture when Interstate 11 opens to the public Thursday.