We know Kentucky has problems filling its budget gaps, but a state judge’s Christmas Eve gift was a little extreme.
The recent congressional hearing into legislation that would ban online gaming couldn’t have gone worse for backers of the bill even if they attempted to sabotage the three-hour meeting themselves.
A handful of GOP presidential candidates debating Tuesday at The Venetian clearly missed the memo from their host about supporting his quest to ban Internet gaming.
Slot machine giant International Game Technology is as much a part of Nevada as the Battle Born motto, bristlecone pine trees, sagebrush and Lake Tahoe.
Nevada Attorney General Adam Laxalt didn’t back away from adding his name to a letter circulated by an attorneys general group offering support for federal efforts to restore the Interstate Wire Act back to its pre-2011 interpretation.
It’s hard to miss Ainsworth Game Technology’s new North American headquarters. The 291,000-square-foot building, currently under construction in the southwest valley along the 215 Beltway near South Jones Boulevard, is already emblazoned with the red Ainsworth “A” logo.
Eight casino projects in the Northeast that are under construction or in planning is great news for Nevada’s slot machine industry, which will have to fill orders for some 20,000 games as the developments come on line over the next three years.
Macau’s casino industry is down more than 35 percent from a year ago, but that doesn’t mean the gaming market is slowing expansion plans.
The 2015 Nevada Legislature adjourned on June 1, but the session never ended for state gaming regulators.
He oversees a publicly traded company, but you won’t find Blake Sartini with his attention focused solely on the daily ups and downs of Golden Entertainment’s stock price.