Some are who we think of as first responders — health-care workers, police officers and firefighters — but others were unexpectedly thrust into the coronavirus’ crosshairs.
Some of the casinos are holding out for looser operating restrictions, or more foot traffic. Others have shuttered their doors permanently.
The COVID-19 pandemic marks the second time in a decade that Southern Nevada was among the hardest hit by a global economic crisis, though its recovery could be shorter this time.
It seemed 2020 was going to be a transformative year for Southern Nevada. Then, the pandemic hit. But there’s much to look forward to in the months ahead.
More than 5,000 people have died from COVID-19 in Nevada. The victims came from all walks of life. They were doctors, nurses, educators. Fathers and sons, mothers and daughters. Our neighbors.
The Green family’s plight illustrates in wrenching detail the blunt-force impact the pandemic has had on the struggle for many to maintain a roof over their heads.
How Las Vegans are dealing with the emotional strain of the coronavirus.
A Clark County School District educator’s GoFundMe campaign helped a once-homeless family get back on its feet.
As adults wrangle with pandemic fatigue, their kids — and their teachers — are doing the same as they navigate the ins and outs of distance learning.
UNLV researchers found 28 percent of valley seniors are food insecure before the pandemic. Now, they’re nervous that a study conducted last year may show the problem is now worse.
Since the pandemic, the number of Southern Nevadans who can’t afford enough food for themselves or their children surged.
It’s been a year since the coronavirus pandemic arrived, grounding the economy and killing more than 5,000 people. We captured the year’s challenges and human toll.