It’s been more than a week since the MGM’s computer systems were apparently hacked. How does this kind of thing happen in the first place? It is possible to stop them in Las Vegas and elsewhere?
Casinos, tourists and locals rely on Las Vegas Metropolitan Police to keep the peace. And they want it done by a police department that doesn’t do what so many others in this country have already done: draw negative attention with poor behavior.
Congress is back in session after spending all of August in recess, and already lawmakers are facing tough issues.
Our annual Best of the City gets the hyper-local treatment this year with neighborhood-by-neighborhood pics for top places to eat, drink, play, and shop. And speaking of bests, we've got Top Doctors here, too!
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Nevada Public Radio proudly presents this 2022 Regional Edward R. Murrow Award-winning eight-part podcast series on the culture, issues, and perseverance of Nevada’s Indigenous Peoples. This series is made possible, in part, by the financial support of the San Manuel Band of Mission Indians.
The Latest National News
People will be able to go to COVIDTests.gov and get four free tests per household, starting next week. The Biden administration says it is trying to prepare for the fall and winter COVID season.
What began as a movement of farmers opposed to environmental rules is now one of the country's dominant political parties. The nation's agricultural exports are second only to the United States.
As the cost of college continues to rise, families have new questions about how to save up. For answers, we turned to Ron Lieber, author of The Price You Pay For College.
After 18 years of living with Alzheimer's disease, Marti Kaye spends most of her time in a wheelchair, expressionless. That changes the minute her son Adam Kaye starts playing his guitar.
The U.S. census asked for more details about people's race and ethnicity in 2020 than ever before. New results show how many responded with identities such as Irish, Jamaican, Arab and Salvadoran.
Venezuelan migrants in the U.S. as of July 31 can sign up for Temporary Protected Status. Homeland Security officials estimate that roughly 472,000 more people will now be eligible for work permits.