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As the pandemic waned this spring it was off with the masks and on with the show in Las Vegas.
A growing number of hospitals in the Mountain West are facing an unprecedented surge of COVID-19 patients. Almost all of them are unvaccinated.
The Caldor Fire, one of the largest wildfires in California history, has been burning in the Lake Tahoe area since late August, scorching more than 200,000 acres.
President Joe Biden’s signed an executive order last month with the goal of having half of all cars sold in 2030 be electric, part of his agenda to address global warming.
LGBTQ-plus people were once integral parts of Indigenous communities. Colonization — and the introduction of Christianity — changed that. In this episode, hear about some Natives who are reclaiming their identities.
Most Las Vegans knew the Mount Charleston Lodge as a place to beat the heat during the summer.
A Texas man is suing to recover nearly $87,000 taken from him at a Nevada Highway Patrol traffic stop early this year.
Aid for AIDS of Nevada holds its 35th Black & White Party this weekend to benefit those coping with HIV and AIDS.
Hundreds of Southern Nevadans turned out over the weekend to get vaccinated — and pick up $100 gift cards as rewards.
From increased child care responsibilities to the greater likelihood of being laid off,
Las Vegas City Hall has become home to a potential scandal and short tempers.
Las Vegas restaurants were among the first businesses to feel the pain of the pandemic during the shutdown.
One year ago, with the state reeling from the pandemic, Melody Rose became chancellor of the Nevada System of Higher Education.
For months Clark County government has encouraged residents to get the COVID-19 vaccine.
Now it’s putting money where its mouth is.
The dream of luring the Oakland A’s to Southern Nevada has been fueled by “hopeful optimism because the Oakland franchise officials have come to Las Vegas so often,” says John L. Smith.
Editor's note: This originally aired on Sept. 14.
Tribal jails can be found in some of the most remote places in the country, but their frequently poor conditions have caught the attention of those in Washington.
The terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, led to a rethinking of what security meant in Las Vegas, which fell off an economic cliff when people were suddenly afraid to travel.
In many small towns, a wailing siren was often heard as an ominous warning to people of color.
A new series investigates the legacy of so-called sundown towns.
Nevada union members spent part of Labor Day weekend in a virtual rally with three members of the state’s congressional delegation.
COVID-19 affects more than our respiratory systems — it has changed how we connect with each other.
A shortage of 200 bus drivers is causing chronic delays as the Clark County School District returns this fall to in-person education.
Rep. Dina Titus was first elected to Congress during the Great Recession. Now she’s dealing with a pandemic.
Residents of a North Las Vegas subdivision say their 2-year-old homes are sinking, and the developer isn’t responding to their concerns.
Saying “she’s an optimist by nature,” the president of a Southern Nevada education advocacy group sees better days ahead for students and teachers despite the lingering pandemic.