A Las Vegas startup’s artificial-intelligence learning platform called Socrates is already used by schools and parents across the country. It has its sights set on being $1 billion company someday.
The Raiders’ headquarters and practice facility along with the Google Data Center, both under construction in Henderson, have been recognized as the city’s Economic Development Projects of the Year.
This is the third installment of the special section for the Las Vegas Business Press Top Workplaces of Nevada. This week, we asked local business leaders what Nevada companies could do to provide their employees with a safe workplace in 2020. Check back with us for our next section to be published in the Las Vegas Review-Journal Dec. 1 when we will ask our industry experts what is the biggest thing they think will affect our workforces in 2020.
Henderson made a top 10 list as one of the most promising midsize cities for startups in 2020.
Sarah Thornton Public Relations, a public relations and social media management firm based in Las Vegas, has rebranded under a new name, Connected Communications. The firm has also named Whitney Ogden public relations specialist.
The Las Vegas Business Press asked 21 business leaders in the Las Vegas Valley what they thought the No. 1 thing Nevada employers could do to improve their employee retention rate in 2020. Most said good pay and benefits are certainly the foundation. Still, today’s workers yearn for flex hours, appreciation, education and work-life balance. At least one expert suggested businesses have plenty of good coffee on hand to fuel eager workers in this brisk economy. Here is what the business experts said.
Time is running out to nominate your company or employer for Nevada Top Workplaces. The Nov. 29 deadline has been extended to Jan. 24.
Angel investors awarded more than $1.2 million to five companies last week as part of an effort to fill a void in fostering startups in Nevada.
Las Vegas will be the new home for a convention showcasing luxury, high-end lifestyle products that focus on innovation.
Nevada businesses, including the real estate industry, are facing more regulations and taxes that will make it more expensive to operate in 2020 and beyond, and observers of the Nevada Legislature said they fear that lawmakers are drawing too much from California’s model.