The Las Vegas Convention Center construction approaches an important milestone.
About an hour outside of Las Vegas, near Bunkerville, you’ll find the Camel Safari. (Mat Luschek/Las Vegas Review-Journal)
One minute, you’re just trimming hedges and shooting the breeze with your neighbor. But then he brings up Vegas and you’re thinking about the incredible meals, world-class hotels, pools inside of pools and unparalleled entertainment. You’re thinking about iconic artist residencies like Aerosmith. Priorities take shape. Vegas first, lawn and everything else, second. Just like that, Vegas Changes Everything. (Visti Las Vegas/Youtube)
A weekend getaway is nice for anyone, but a weekend getaway in Vegas … that’s a next-level experience with shows, clubs, spas and more. With a chance to see iconic artist residencies like Gwen Stefani, you might just find yourself going from pushing your child on a swing, to pushing back a birthday party. See how Vegas Changes Everything. (Visit Las Vegas/YouTube)
Remember when you were a kid and played with construction toys in the sand box? Dig This Las Vegas has the same idea, except instead of toy bulldozers, you get to play with the real thing. (Mat Luschek/Review-Journal)
CES in January is expected to attract more than 180,000 attendees. (Las Vegas Review-Journal)
Frontier, a Denver-based ultra-low-cost carrier, will become the first airline in more than a decade to offer international service to Canada and Mexico from Las Vegas when flights to Cancun and Los Cabos begin Dec. 15. (Rick Velotta/Las Vegas Review-Journal)
Aircraft continued to arrive and depart during a power outrage at McCarran International Airport’s Terminal 1 which did not affect the control tower but shutdown baggage claim and ticketing for about 90 m minutes.
Review-Journal reporters Elaine Wilson, Todd Prince and Jason Bracelin discuss the latest news surrounding the Mandalay Bay and a website selling Las Vegas benefit concert tickets.
R&R Partners has been the communications agency for the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority for more than 35 years The first “What happens here, stays here” ad ran in 2003. (Nicole Raz/Las Vegas Review-Journal)