A few streets in Las Vegas have some strange angles or curves that don’t make much sense.
A poll released last month by AAA’s Foundation for Traffic Safety found that 87.5 percent of us believe distracted driving is getting worse, outpacing traffic congestion, aggressive drivers, motorists who use drugs and drunken driving as “growing concerns” on the road.
With the start of National Bike Month on Tuesday, a local cycling advocacy group wants to remind motorists about the so-called “Three-Feet Rule.”
Headlights illuminated by shades of yellow, green, blue, purple and red appear to be the latest trend hitting the roads. The novelty tints may look cool and distinctive, but they’re poor at projecting the right amount of light and they’re illegal.
A Nevada Highway Patrol trooper reminds motorists that all vehicles must make a complete stop behind the white limit line at red lights and stop signs prior to making a right-hand turn or passing through an intersection.
As crews continue to work uninterrupted on reconfiguring the Spaghetti Bowl interchange in downtown Las Vegas, it’s a little hard to believe that construction was delayed on nearby sections of Interstate 15 just 50 years ago.
Political signs are popping up like springtime flowers but even though the candidates are trying to get in our heads, their signs can’t block our views of the road.
Work isn’t even completed on the first stretch of Interstate 11 bypassing Boulder City, but state officials are already eyeing four alternatives on how Nevada’s newest freeway should connect to Interstate 80 up north.
Pedaling down the Las Vegas Strip can sometimes feel like an obstacle course for bicyclists trying to dodge the throngs of vehicles and pedestrians.
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.