One common theme throughout many of the Regus complaints we've seen over the years has been that the complainant believes he/she was deceived by Regus.
Sometimes this deception is said to have occurred in Regus's advertising; sometimes in the Regus salesperson's pitch to a prospective customer; and sometimes even after a contract with Regus has been executed.
Common law challenges
Under common law, the presence of "deception" can often be the harbinger for some sort of fraud or misrepresentation claim; and, as anyone who has ever made one of these common-law claims can attest, the (what are called) pleading requirements for these claims are (as courts say) heightened. In practice, this means that many seemingly viable claims of this type fail at some point, just because the pleading and proof requirements for these claims are a much taller hurdle to clear than many other types of claims.
Regus cases are no exception: even when it seems pretty clear that Regus has engaged in some sort of fraud or misrepresentation, it can still be difficult make those claims stick in litigation (although, please note, not impossible--we've seen many of these claims go to trial despite the hurdles).
The point is that, in Nevada, there might be an easier way to make and win a claim against Regus for some sort of deceptive trade practice: the Nevada Deceptive Trade Practices Act ("NDTPA").
...and you might find it encouraging to know that Nevada legislators actually designed it ☝️ this way.