The scene has been playing out for weeks now across town, as various Las Vegas institutions resume daily operations, each providing its own chapter in the story of a 24/7 city getting back on its high-heeled feet.
More than two months into a state-mandated shutdown, some Las Vegas casinos and restaurants are planning to reopen their doors to the public June 4.
Industry experts nationwide say outdoor seating, with its perceived lower risk of coronavirus transmission, may save restaurants, but heat is a factor in the desert.
Every casino operator has health and safety protocols to deal with the coronavirus. But some workers aren’t convinced the measures are enough to keep them safe.
The federal CARES Act grants, doled out on a per capita basis, amount to about $183 per person in 16 counties and 13 cities, based on 2019 census estimates.
The fear of going to the doctor during the pandemic is real. But so are the conseqences of not going.
Grill packages, family meals and special menus are offered at valley restaurants this Father’s Day weekend.
Show co-producer Adam Steck of SPI Entertainment says Thunder is the first adult revue to perform in a closed theater.
Says veteran Las Vegas entertainment booker Steve Beyer, “Until showrooms open, the lounges are where you’ll see entertainment.”
MGM Resorts International and Caesars Entertainment Corp. on Tuesday announced reopening plans that will expand hotel and casino capacity in the city.
The president of the restaurants’ parent company calls the surcharge “a necessary step during a time when unanticipated costs have jeopardized the survival of our business.”
Miracle Mile Shops on the Las Vegas Strip, closed amid the coronavirus pandemic, opened its doors again Tuesday.
Carolyn Goodman warned that a broken unemployment system and the threat that a spike in coronavirus cases could reel back progress were reasons to remain concerned.
New York City will try to turn a page when it begins reopening Monday after getting hit first by the coronavirus, then an outpouring of rage over racism and police brutality.