Systemwide fixed-route ridership overall jumped 1.1 percent, with 65 million boarding seen last year.
The Regional Transportation of Southern Nevada’s comprehensive Las Vegas valley wide mobility plan is nearing its final stop.
A vital access road that links about every portion of town and in turn sees daily traffic snarls is set for another round of widening.
Nevada received a failing grade for on the latest state road report card based off 16 essential traffic safety laws.
A $65 million road project will connect Valley View and Harmon over railroad tracks behind the Las Vegas Strip.
Voxx International’s SOLO (Save Our Loved Ones) life sensing technology can be used to alert a driver if they’ve left a child or pet behind in a vehicle.
Aside from being tasked with planning and creating new highways, the Nevada Department of Transportation is also responsible for keeping the roads clean and flowing smoothly.
Although new regulations went into effect Oct. 1, giving a reminder ahead of the new year could prove useful for Las Vegas Valley drivers, to ensure they’re following the law.
Now six months in and dozens of emails from angry drivers later, the Nevada Department of Transportation announced they were making the first modification to the lanes.
HopSkipDrive aims to cater to the working parent who isn’t able to take their children to extracurricular activities or at-risk youth not being able to get to school due to logistical issues.
Help is on the way, but changes to the U.S. 95/215/Lake Mead Parkway interchange are still up to 10 years away.
Many Las Vegas residents complain the $200 million I-15/Tropicana interchange project won’t start until a year after Allegiant Stadium opens and won’t be done until fall 2024.
A joint effort between mobility app Moovit, Microsoft’s Azure Maps and remote assistance app Aira, commuting via Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada buses or mixed trips combing ride hailing companies is led by a trained professional who become the eyes of the visually impaired user.
With the Thanksgiving holiday travel week fast approaching, McCarran airport officials are hoping to keep travelers from being turkeys when it comes to navigating their facility.
Between 2016 and 2018, 55.4 percent of fatal crashes were caused by a driver under the influence of alcohol, drugs or a combination of the two.