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UNLV In The News
Below is a sampling of recent stories featuring UNLV faculty, staff, and students. To get these headlines delivered to you daily, subscribe to the In The News newsletter.
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It’s not a rivalry on the level of USC versus UCLA or Alabama versus Auburn.
With the increase of university shootings, Mar Gonzalez spoke with a criminal expert to learn more about the causes and motives of these events.
Hundreds of winter-weary Midwesterners crowded farm stalls on the first Saturday in May, grabbing at summer’s appetizers.
It was a long-awaited paint job at the University of Nevada Las Vegas.
The Fremont Cannon was painted "Rebel" red.
Electric car company Tesla is planning to unveil a formal research partnership with the University of Nevada, Las Vegas.
Beer, wine or perhaps a spirit? No, UNLV isn't offering you a drink — not really — but a course that specializes in the specific beverages. The three separate courses are only a few of the university's more unique course offerings.
In America, it’s fairly common for lovers to steal a kiss in public. But try that in another country and you might be met with weird looks.
PokerStars and Full Tilt Poker are expected to give a much-needed jolt to New Jersey's fledgling Internet gambling market, but observers say the market needs to expand to other jurisdictions in order to truly thrive.
In the casino restaurant where I work, the rush arrives at 10pm. The nearby show releases, sending 30 guests into my section all at once.
Crows, leafblowers, incessant construction, parking and traffic problems and new airplane flight paths. They've all riled up segments of Palo Alto residents over the years and are considered by many as nuisances detrimental to the healthy living we all desire and expect in a town where the average home price is pushing $2 million.
One in every 52 Las Vegas men are "sugar daddies," ranking Nevada’s largest city third on the popular dating website’s list of most sugar daddies per capita in North America.
With millions of people infected with the HIV virus world-wide, a cure has yet to be found. The reason why vaccines and drugs are so hard to develop for this virus relates to both mutation and latency of the virus.
Nelson Mandela once said, "Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world." To do this, educators, public agencies and citizens need to determine innovative methods to help tackle global problems. One groundbreaking approach is through the U.S. Department of Energy Solar Decathlon, which takes place October 8-18 at the Orange Country Great Park in Irvine, Calif.
For the first time in its twenty-two year history, UNLV has expanded its annual 'Take Back the Night' event from one to six days.
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