The collection of crosses and everyday objects that evolved into a public memorial to victims of the Route 91 Harvest festival shooting are about to make one last stop on their journey to becoming an official part of Southern Nevada history.
Like a sharp poker player, Las Vegas casinos keep their cards close to their vest when it comes to security.
More than two months after the Oct. 1 shooting, Jerry Martin wonders what became of the computer his family used for their jerky business.
On Sunday, Lawrence Guy, who played at Western High School, will honor the 58 killed and more than 500 injured in the attack on the Strip during the NFL’s My Cause, My Cleats initiative.
Visitation fell 4.2 percent to 3.6 million tourists in October, the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority reported Thursday, the second steepest year-over-year drop of 2017.
For weeks since the Route 91 Harvest festival massacre, attorney Paola Armeni’s name has sat atop the GoFundMe page for the Las Vegas Victims Fund.
The Las Vegas Victims Fund committee is holding two town hall meetings Tuesday to get input on the draft protocols it released Nov. 16, outlining who should receive donations following the Oct. 1 shooting.
Roy McClellan, who had worked odd jobs, had good days and he had bad days before the festival, his wife said. But the shooting’s aftermath was a blow, worsening his existing troubles. Then, on Nov. 17, she learned he’d been killed. A driver on State Route 160 in Pahrump hit him and sped away.
More than 150 survivors came together Saturday at the Henderson Convention Center to celebrate the first major holiday since the Oct. 1 mass shooting they escaped.
Tommy Maher, of Long Island, New York, has been traveling to the home states of the 58 victims of the Las Vegas shooting — performing an act of kindness in remembrance of each one along the way.
A handful of events organized since Oct. 1 have brought together some of the 240 people who worked the bars on a weekend that promised alcohol and country music and instead left 58 dead and more than 500 injured.
Thankfully, more people didn’t die. Thankfully, more people weren’t injured.
Marc Minami thinks he knows a deal when he sees one. In the middle of October, the Las Vegas resident bought a bump stock — named for how it causes a gun to bump its trigger against a shooter’s finger for quicker firing — online for about $200.
Mandalay Bay is adding to its security even as it cuts hours of other employees.
Boyd Gaming is informing guests at all its properties that hotel personnel will enter a room if a “Do Not Disturb” sign is left on a door for more than 48 hours.