With the Main Event in full swing, perplexed commuters are still figuring out the best way to get around the maze of detours plaguing downtown Las Vegas.
It seems like forever since orange cones have popped up along a mile-long stretch of Washington Avenue, making for some pretty nasty traffic jams. The torn-up conditions aren’t expected to end anytime soon.
Transgender men and women could find it easier to change their gender identification on Nevada driver’s licenses.
Half of Clark County’s public buses are streaming live footage from surveillance cameras, providing a vital tool for law enforcement officers in the wake of a standoff on the Strip last year.
It will take another year before permanent traffic signals start working at a North Las Vegas intersection where a 14-year-old boy was killed and another was seriously injured in a crash last month.
Nevada’s network of bridges ranked among the best in the nation for a fifth consecutive year, but a handful of spans are still deemed as “deficient,” according to a transportation trade group.
Looking past the traffic jams and fields of orange cones, tangible results are finally springing up from Project Neon.
Nevada Taxicab Authority administrator Ronald Grogan is pumping the brakes on a plan to let cab drivers use so-called “parallel routes” along Frank Sinatra Drive, Koval Lane and Interstate 15 whenever Las Vegas Boulevard is congested.
Gov. Brian Sandoval sat down last week for a one-on-one chat with the Road Warrior to discuss his legacy on transportation projects across the Silver State.
Another small segment of Interstate 11 is scheduled to open Feb. 1, when motorists will be allowed to drive in the northbound lanes between Silverline Road and Foothill Drive, according to the Nevada Department of Transportation.