Lee Business School News
The Lee Business School advances the knowledge and practice of business, develops business leaders, and fosters intellectual and economic vitality through the creation and dissemination of knowledge and outreach.
Current Business News
UNLV management professor Payal Sharma and mindset expert James Silvas explore ways trauma can provide opportunities and shape us.
U.S. News & World Report’s annual list of top graduate and professional schools ranks 22 UNLV programs within nation’s top 100 in their field.
As coronavirus concerns grow, UNLV researchers available to provide expertise.
Cam Johnson says working as director of IT operations for the medical school is a fitting culmination of his career.
UNLV Honors College student Nathalie Martinez reflects on the stories and impact of Latinex artists.
A collection of news stories from February highlighting the people and research of UNLV.
Business In The News
It’s hard to imagine a place that stands to lose more during the coronavirus outbreak than Las Vegas. Its economy is built on big gatherings: casinos and concerts, conferences and clubs. According to the Nevada Resort Association, a quarter of all Nevada workers are in the hospitality industry.
Stephen M. Miller, director of the Center for Business and Economic Research at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, gives insight into how the COVID-19 pandemic impacts American economies.
On the low end, Penn National Gaming is burning through $6.4 million daily having just 5.2 months before running out of cash, the report said.
The U.S. convention industry is expected to lose billions of dollars in revenue, as businesses restrict employee travel and governments ban large gatherings in the face of the coronavirus, an industry group said.
Las Vegas Mayor Carolyn Goodman said she is “painfully” aware of the many residents living paycheck to paycheck in the city and is asking Gov. Steve Sisolak to shorten the 30-day shutdown of nonessential businesses.
Demand for electricity is beginning to weaken in parts of the U.S. hardest hit by the coronavirus and could fall further in coming days as shelter-in-place orders spread, following a path taken by Italy’s industrial region.