MGM Resorts International Public Policy Institute News
The MGM Resorts International Public Policy Institute develops research-based solutions that support the creation of sustainable and resilient communities. Solutions will be developed through a process of stakeholder engagement. The intent of the institute is to develop unique workplace and community policies that improve the human condition.
Current MGM Resorts International Public Policy Institute News
After leaving college to enter the hospitality industry, Clay Hartley took advantage of a program through MGM Resorts International to finally earn his degree.
Seven women are the first to complete the Urban Leadership Program thanks to partnership.
A collection of news stories from 2019 highlighting UNLV's impact in Southern Nevada and beyond.
Donors are honored for their continuing support of the university and its programs.
The retired U.S. Senate majority leader discusses health care with the dean of UNLV’s medical school
Inaugural symposium highlights need for collaboration across academia, business, and government to secure a prosperous American workforce.
MGM Resorts International Public Policy Institute In The News
You can blame inflation, high professor salaries, escalating costs for highly-amenitized dorms, and a host of other factors. Regardless, the consensus is clear: a college degree is only getting more expensive to attain in the U.S.
Las Vegas is America’s gambling playground, and one of the casino industry’s highest-stakes games is partisan politics.
Former Senator Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-NV) and former House Speaker John Boehner (R-OH) offered advice to House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) about how to proceed with Trump administration investigations following the release of the Mueller report.
Harry Reid and John Boehner are unlikely co-headliners. But they shared the stage yesterday at the Bellagio.
The "America: The Future of Work" event focused on the divide between republicans and democrats.
Harry Reid and John Boehner hardly seemed like the best of friends during their time as congressional leaders, and at times it appeared they weren’t even the best of enemies.