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Gillespie On Bundy, Officer Shootings
Reno: News From The North
Columnist: No Way Any Convention Is Coming To Las Vegas
Bundyfest: It Could Happen
Life In Baker, California
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Is The Cosmopolitan Of Las Vegas For Sale?
Reno A Frontrunner For Tesla Plant
Reid Vs. Heller On Bundy Standoff
Lowden Embraces Changing Senate Elections
The State Of The Clark County School District
States Look At Marijuana Laws
Gut Feeling: What We Learned From The Hadza About Digestion
Missing Out On A High School Diploma
Las Vegas City Council Votes For Horse-Drawn Carriages
The Good Foods Of Lent
Utah Keeps 'Utes' As Mascot
Why Don't We Know Who's Behind the Kelly Cheating Scandal?
The Progressive Bluegrass Sounds Of The Infamous Stringdusters
Castro And Patrick Spar Over Immigration
Boycott Las Vegas Say Social Conservatives
How Safe Is Your Food?
Robert Coover And The Return Of The Brunists
Behind The Bundy Ranch Standoff
Can 'Serious' Reading Happen Online?
Lynne Jasames On Why 'It's Okay To Cry'
BASE Jumping: The Allure And The Danger

New Ordinance Aimed at Cleaning up Litter on the Strip
New Ordinance Aimed at Cleaning up Litter on the Strip

AIR DATE: July 26, 2012

The Clark County Commission wants to clean up litter from handbillers on the Strip. To do that, commissioners introduced a new ordinance last week that would force handbill distributors to clean up after themselves within a certain radius of their work area. The County Commission in recent months has introduced numerous ordinances aimed at cleaning up the Strip. In March the commission passed a ban on pets on the Strip during certain hours of the day. We talk with Clark County Commissioner, Chris Giunchigliani about the County Commission's continuing efforts to clean up Las Vegas Boulevard.
Chris Giunchigliani, County Commissioner, District E


    comments powered by Disqus
    Please please please let water vendors sell water on the Strip. In this hard economy licensing and regulating these types of business will generate and also create job.
    Eyob. TadesseJul 25, 2012 09:27:50 AM
    Think out of the "government is always good" box: if the sidewalks were private property (owned by the casinos), you can bet they'd be clean and free of hand-billers, and all at no cost to the taxpayer. In contrast, "public" properties will necessarily always be examples of "the tragedy of the commons".
    Tom HurstJul 24, 2012 12:51:51 PM
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