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Starting this fall, Nevada's largest school district will require students in sixth through 12th grades to wear ID badges and store their cellphones in non-locking, signal-blocking pouches during the day.
CIO, Clark County, Nev.
Google’s Internet service arm has been approved to start its multiyear engineering and permitting process in some areas of Clark County, Nev., and could launch by mid-2025.
Using over $3 million in grant funding from the NSF, the university will establish a new CyberCorps Scholarship for Service program to train cybersecurity professionals to work with AI and machine learning tools.
Google Fiber representatives are going before the Clark County Commission next week to get approval to build the infrastructure needed to provide another Internet option for Las Vegas residents.
The upgrade makes it easier for residents and tourists to pay for transit service in the region. The new payment system now works with major credit cards, freeing them from downloading an app or buying a paper ticket.
A Nevada district that suffered a cyber attack in October is implementing stricter Google Workspace measures, a forced password change for students and two-factor authentication for staff accounts on Infinite Campus.
The Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada and other local officials unveiled four all-new electric battery-powered buses that were recently added to the public transit fleet.
Millions of dollars in federal money will assist local transportation officials’ plan for the future of Charleston Boulevard, one that could include the Las Vegas Valley’s first light rail line.
Nevada's largest school district will not put metal detectors at the entrances of select facilities this fall, as administrators felt the idea was not feasible and did not definitively address safety concerns.