As a crime reporter, readers sometimes ask me for advice on where to live. I’d never recommend one place or write off another. But I often point out resources to help readers make their own decisions.
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“If it doesn’t look right, or if the situation makes you nervous, trust your instincts,” Las Vegas police spokesman Larry Hadfield said this week.
The most tense moments in any relationship often come at the end. And while not all breakups end in violence or death, many do.
The area of the Clark County Detention Center that houses juveniles has a 32-cell capacity. It is often near-full, though the total count fluctuates month to month.
During a public educational meeting on pot recently hosted by Las Vegas police, residents mainly wondered: If there are no dispensaries, where does one get weed?
RJ crime reporter Rachel Crosby rode along with a trooper on New Year’s Eve, the busiest night of the year for the Nevada Highway Patrol.
The Metropolitan Police Department has seen at least 163 homicides within its giant jurisdiction this year. But would you believe, in that same span of space and time, almost 120 people were also killed in traffic crashes?
Each December, Metro typically sees a slight upswing in crime, including burglaries and robberies. Police say it’s because people tend to carry around more cash and cards, shop at different places at sometimes odd hours, and — while out of town — leave cards and messages in mailboxes and on front porches unattended, for anyone to snatch.
Squatting is a common issue in the Las Vegas Valley. But it’s not always an obvious problem to spot, said Lt. Nick Farese, who investigates squatting cases for the Metropolitan Police Department.
What happens if you’re trying to report a non-emergency — calling 311 instead of 911 — but never reach anyone?
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