Located in downtown Las Vegas, the Mob Museum, also known as the National Museum of Organized Crime and Law Enforcement, chronicles the history of organized crime in America and the efforts of law enforcement to combat it.
The Mob Museum presents an exciting and authentic view of the mob's impact on Las Vegas history and its unique imprint on the world. The 41,000-square-foot Mob Museum features approximately 17,000 square feet of exhibition space on three floors features 17,000 square feet of exhibit space
The Mob Museum is a world-class destination in downtown Las Vegas and is located in what many consider the ultimate artifact, the former federal courthouse and United States Post Office.
Completed in 1933 and listed on the Nevada and National Registers of Historic Places, the former federal courthouse houses the very courtroom where one of 14 national Kefauver hearings was held in 1950 to expose and control organized crime in America.
Mob Museum Address
300 Stewart Avenue,
Las Vegas, NV, 89101
Hours of Operation
Daily | 9 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Adult (18+) $26.95
Nevada Residents (w/ID) $16.95
Seniors (65+), Military, Law Enforcement, Teachers (w/ID) $20.95
Local Seniors (65+), Military, Law Enforcement, Teachers (w/ID) $11.95
Children (11-17 w/ID)** & Students (18-23 w/ID) $16.95
Local senior, military, law enforcement, teacher, student, teen: $16.95
Children (10 and under) Free
Museum hours are:
Daily | 9 a.m. - 9 p.m.
Summer Hours vary
Parking Fee: $7.00
Mob Museum Lot (Located on West Side of Building)
What you will see at the Mob Museum
The Mob Museum chronicles the lives and often gruesome deaths of Al Capone, "Bugsy" Siegel and a rogue's gallery of crooks, hoods and Mafioso.
The Mob Museum offers highly experiential and interactive experiences and features items and artifacts relating to law enforcement's role in helping to eradicate and control the Mob. Items such as weapons, wiretapping tools and tactics and crime scene photos, are on display.
Signature exhibits include the wall from the infamous St. Valentine's Day massacre in 1929, the barber's chair in which Albert Anastasia met his gruesome end in 1957 and a film that explores Hollywood's ongoing fascination with wiseguys, goodfellas and other made men.
Visitors will also see fascinating stories and organized crime materials brought to life through one-of-a-kind artifacts, interactive touch screens.
You can "shoot" a simulated tommy gun, listen to real FBI surveillance tapes on wiretapping equipment and take part in FBI weapons training.
There is a world of experience to be had at this world-class destination in downtown Las Vegas.
Note: Some exhibits include graphic images depicting violence, prostitution and other illicit activities, and may not be appropriate for small children.
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