LAS VEGAS (FOX5) -
What will 2014 hold, economically speaking, for Las Vegas? While no one has a crystal ball, those speaking at the Preview Las Vegas convention can definitely prophesize with some accuracy.
Thousands of employers and community leaders gathered at the Thomas & Mack Center Friday to strategize for the new year.
Speakers said now is the time to start or take steps to grow a business in Las Vegas. They characterized 2013 as a transitional year which moved us further from the recession.
Mention Interstate 11 around here in the borderland, and you may be met with a blank stare.
It’s for good reason: The highway doesn’t yet exist, at least not as a ribbon of asphalt.
I-11 — meant to eventually link Mexico to Canada, and Phoenix to Las Vegas along the way — now is just a concept. It’s on the drawing board with pieces in various stages of development and urgency, depending on whom you ask.
“What the whole world wants is a good job,” states Jim Clifton, Chairman and CEO of Gallup, in his bestselling book, The Coming Jobs War. Jobs power economic creation, as well as destruction, and many of the answers to our community’s most immediate and pressing issues lie within the scope of creating good jobs.
Even with just a few days left until the New Year, there's still time to create a Nevada limited-liability company (LLC) in 2013. The once burdensome process has been streamlined, and can be completed in less than an hour in many cases, thanks to the free Nevada SilverFlume Digital Operating Agreement (OA) software available at https://www.nvsilverflume.gov/digitaloa/home.
The Clark County Business Opportunity and Workforce Development (BOWD) program is now accepting applications from small business owners who want to increase their capacity to compete for contracts. The program also offers opportunities for job seekers to connect with small business owners.
WASHINGTON — A proposal to grant special status to thousands of acres containing prehistoric artifacts north of Las Vegas advanced in Congress on Thursday.
The Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee approved a bill that would designate a Tule Springs Fossil Bed National Monument on 22,650 acres.
The action was taken by voice vote as the Senate panel met for the final time in the 2013 session. The bill advances to the Senate floor in January, while a companion bill still awaits action in the House.