- The Super Bowl has always been presented as a potential target for trouble.
- But officials believe this will be one of the safest sporting events in the US.
- DailyMail.com provides the latest international sports news.
With the largest sporting event in the United States scheduled to head to Las Vegas for the first time, Nevada officials are encouraging citizens to be vigilant in the lead-up to Super Bowl LVIII.
The U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Nevada posted a tweet encouraging fans to be proactive and keep an eye out for anything that could mean danger.
“Whether you’re cheering at the stadium or at a watch party, keep an eye out for any suspicious activity,” the tweet said.
“If you see anything suspicious, report it to local authorities.”
It’s just one part of a much larger effort to ensure Super Bowl LVIII is one of the safest sporting events in history, as local, state and federal authorities are on hand to ensure the game goes off without a hitch.
The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Nevada advised fans at the Super Bowl to remain alert and vigilant.
Authorities advise fans to be vigilant and notify authorities if they suspect anything.
Security officials believe this Super Bowl will be one of the safest sporting events yet.
Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas said it is a priority for his department to ensure that the ‘65,000 people who attend Super Bowl LVIII and the millions of people who gather and enjoy the game across the country’ do so safely. safe.
Mayorkas added that officials have not “identified any specific or credible threats” toward gambling or the city of Las Vegas.
While the Super Bowl has always been presented as a major risk for being a potential target for America’s enemies, Clark County Sheriff Kevin McMahill says security officials are “well prepared” and have been organizing for a while now.
“I would feel comfortable bringing my family to the game,” said Gil Fried, a sports facility management specialist and professor at the University of West Florida. he told USA Today.
‘That’s probably the gold standard. Most of the time, I wouldn’t feel comfortable taking my family, my young children and my grandchildren to an NFL game.”