H appy New Year, Lazy Bones. Was that harsh? TOO BAD.
Nearly three months after the Oct. 1 shooting, three Summerlin women who survived the event visited the concert venue for the first time, retracing their steps.
It’s nearly go-time for Las Vegas’ biggest party, welcoming 330,000 out-of-town revelers to celebrate the arrival of the new year on the Las Vegas Strip and downtown.
Hundreds filled the West Las Vegas Library theater and lined the walls Saturday afternoon to celebrate Kwanzaa, a weeklong holiday honoring African heritage and values.
But let us also take pride in having shown the world what Las Vegas really is.
We said goodbye in 2017 to the King of Comedy and a master of insult comedy. We also bid farewell to a former teen idol, two former UNLV coaches and a local civil rights leader.
WASHINGTON — A shift in the political landscape in 2017 begins with the dizzying domination of the news cycle by President Donald Trump’s Twitter account, the reckoning of sexual harassment allegations, tragic mass shootings and the stumbling governance of Republicans in Congress.
The wave of sexual misconduct allegations that toppled Hollywood power brokers, politicians, media icons and many others was the top news story of 2017, according to The Associated Press’ annual poll of U.S. editors and news directors.
During their first meeting of 2018, Clark County commissioners will ease their way into 2018 with a relatively light agenda highlighted by bollards.
“Now it’s real, right?” Nevada governor Brian Sandoval said in November after scooping real dirt onto a ceremonial shovel during groundbreaking for a stadium the NFL’s Oakland Raiders will christen in 2020 when they move to Las Vegas.
A deranged man with an arsenal pierced the heart of Las Vegas hospitality. In the process, he revealed the often-overlooked and undersold spirit of the community.