This year’s planned Formula One Las Vegas Grand Prix will take place as scheduled, amid Clark County assessing its role in putting on the massive event.
Several Strip-area businesses want Formula One Grand Prix officials to address revenue losses that stem from months of race-related road work.
The Clark County Commission postponed plans to discuss its role in future Formula One Las Vegas Grand Prix races.
Analysts say Super Bowl may have had bigger impact, but the annual appearance of F1 during a slow time on the city’s calendar may be bigger in the long haul.
Clark County never officially signed an agreement with Formula One for last year’s inaugural race on the Strip. And some aren’t happy about it.
Sales tax revenue from November, the month of the Formula One Grand Prix, shows the special event’s impact on the local economy.
The massive workload needed for the race to take place last year drew the ire of Las Vegas Valley motorists who commuted on the roads in and around the resort corridor.
At the Vegas Chamber’s Preview Las Vegas event, economist Jeremy Aguero gave a breakdown on how much tourists spent during Las Vegas Grand Prix week.
Five Clark County commissioners were offered “educational” Formula 1 tickets worth nearly $11,000, reports show.
Small businesses affected by Formula One traffic issues got a small victory with a bridge removal but may not see compensation for their financial losses.
Crews will begin to remove the temporary bridge Sunday built for the Las Vegas Grand Prix on Flamingo Road over Koval Lane.
The FIA, F1’s governing body, released start times for all races on this year’s circuit and the Las Vegas Grand Prix will again take place under the lights of the Strip.
The LVCVA board was asked to take down the temporary bridge on Flamingo Road and compensate small businesses hurt by Las Vegas Grand Prix road disruptions.
The 300,000-square-foot building on the northeast corner of Harmon Avenue and Koval Lane near the Strip is slated to host a number of events in 2024.
The Las Vegas Grand Prix has hired Southern Nevada business veteran Betsy Fretwell as its chief operating officer.