With its three-story sportsbook, tiered swimming-pool aquatheater and an adults-only environment, tourists may want to make a special trip downtown to see Circa.
Clark County commissioners on Sept. 2 denied Josh Kearney’s request for an extension of the approvals on his planned $800 million attraction south of the Strip.
Atlanta-based homebuilder Beazer Homes bought a tract of land during the bubble days in Indian Springs, a quiet, pint-sized community, and filed plans to build a subdivision.
When Patrick Pharris of Promethean Partners LLC rolled out a train-wrap advertising and station sponsorship plan, investors took note. And then he was let go.
Wrigley Field could become the second sports venue with a legal sportsbook onsite, but a Las Vegas Stadium Authority lease agreement prohibits that at Allegiant Stadium.
The Herbst family, operators of the Terrible Herbst gas station chain, has drawn up plans for a five-story, 208-room nongaming hotel as well as retail and restaurant space in Jean.
While critics say New Jersey capitalizes on a simple registration plan, others say the differences in the markets are what enable the Garden State to gain more revenue.
Sponsors of the National Finals Rodeo are looking elsewhere to stage its “Super Bowl” because a lack of gate receipts means no prize money for cowboy contestants.
There are six complaints against casinos scattered across the state and soon, we’ll learn just how severely they’ll be punished for allowing their customer to break rules.
When Robert Saucier faced the Gaming Commission last month, he was battling a unanimous recommendation from the Gaming Control Board that would ban him from gaming.
Investor Wayne Perry is taking ownership of the site of SkyVue, an unfinished eyesore across from Mandalay Bay. No word yet from the Seattle-area businessman on what plans may hold for the Las Vegas Strip land.
In the early 1960s, with gamblers rolling the dice at the Dunes and the Stardust, Irwin Molasky made a different sort of wager: that people would move in droves to a stylish, resort-like community.
There are several reasons why it makes sense for the Convention and Visitors Authority to buy the transit system. Enhancing resort corridor mobility is the biggest.
Travelers to the city are still having fun and data suggest Las Vegas is still a big attraction, but marketers have to incorporate health and safety into their messaging.