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The abstract mandalas of UNLV alumnus James Stanford demand close inspection. A new art book collects his works.
A native of Italy, Marta Soligo researches the Italian "flavor" of some Southern Nevada tourist attractions.
After spending her workday at her computer, this manager of IT support services for the UNLV School of Medicine is only too happy to “unplug” once she gets home.
A collection of recent news stories highlighting the people and programs of UNLV.
With a big gridiron win and commencement preparations beginning, it's been a festive week on campus.
Enjoy subterfuge, shenanigans, and sonnets through Dec. 9.
An oral history on the creation of Nevada's first state-supported, fully accredited law school, and its humble beginnings inside a renovated elementary school.
Climate change researcher Matt Lachniet explains the impacts of hotter temperatures.
Clark County is second in the nation in under-25 homelessness. Researchers at UNLV have come up with recommendations to help stem the tide.
At UNLV, physician Buddhadeb Dawn is able to combine his talent for program-building with his passions for research and patient care.
UNLV psychology professor hopes study will influence treatments.
After three years in drab blue, the Fremont Cannon positively pops in a fresh coat of crimson.
UNLV's School of Community Health Sciences now one of just 66 schools in the world recognized by the Council of Education for Public Health and the first in Nevada.
Researching career trends and expanding educational opportunities beyond the traditional college experience are among her goals.
UNLV In The News
When you’re out hiking in the Grand Canyon, you never know what you might see. You could cross paths with lizards, tarantulas or maybe even something bigger like a javelina. More likely, you’ll also come across the tracks of these critters.
Blake Sartini never had any doubts when he bought the Stratosphere Hotel and Casino a little more than a year ago. It was on the Las Vegas Strip.
Half a century ago, Nevada had a midterm election that didn’t seem all that significant. But maybe it was?
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker defended lame-duck legislation Tuesday that sparked protests in the state's Capitol because it would trim some of his successor's powers. Critics said the Republican-controlled Legislature is ignoring the election result and trying to constrain Gov.-elect Tony Evers from altering some GOP initiatives after he takes office in January.
When the Camp Fire hit California, there were more than 1,000 inmates on the frontlines trying to control the flames. Though they worked alongside thousands of other firefighters, their pay was significantly less. Inmates were paid $2 per day plus an additional $1 per hour while fighting the fire. But, low wages for inmates are not uncommon. Earlier this year, inmates organized a 19 day protest to bring attention low wages and poor work conditions.
While Los Angeles’ Thai Town may be diminutive in size, only occupying a half-mile stretch in East Hollywood, its existence has been symbolic and influential in Thai culture on a much grander scale, locally and transnationally. As the first officially recognized Thai Town in the nation, and located in a city with the largest Thai population outside of Thailand, this designated area has grown into a hub of culture.
Researchers at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas say the 20 nearby protoplanetary disks observed in the study suggest there may be a greater number of large, young planets in our galaxy than previously expected.
The national housing slowdown is spreading to markets like Las Vegas and Phoenix, where prices still haven’t reclaimed their pre-crisis peaks.
Their assignment was to come up with a solution to a real-world problem.
Astronomers used the powerful ALMA telescope to discover that in other parts of the Milky Way Galaxy there is potentially a large population of young planets -- similar in mass to Neptune or Jupiter -- at wide-orbit that are not detectable by other current planet searching techniques.