Golfstream, billed as the world’s first indoor laser golf course and private lounge, plans to conduct three different types of tournaments.
March Madness is upon us, another time of the year when people who almost never set foot inside a race and sports book become sports experts and serious gamblers.
When Attorney General Jeff Sessions explained how the Justice Department would address pot smoking, it sent a wave of trepidation through Nevada. But it was business as usual within the office of the state Gaming Control Board.
MGM Resorts International is introducing a new problem gambling program that has the potential of providing a technological tap on the shoulder to players who can’t quit gambling when they should.
If you’re old enough to fight and die for your country, you should be old enough to play blackjack and drop a few dollars into a slot machine at the local casino. At least, that’s the logic Assemblyman Jim Wheeler, R-Minden.
This time of year, David Schwartz, the director of UNLV’s Center for Gaming Research, crunches more numbers than an accountant on a tax-filing deadline.
Unless you’re one of those critics who have opposed the NFL’s presence in Southern Nevada all along, we’re all disappointed about what happened last week in the Las Vegas/Oakland Raiders Stadium debacle.
The search for the secret formula to attract a younger demographic to resorts and, ultimately, the casino has reached far and wide.
We’d laugh it weren’t so sad to see articles in some of the national travel publications touting “30 things you can do for free in Vegas.” Unless you plan to walk a ways to some of these attractions, they’re technically no longer free since you’ll have to pay to park near them.
As gaming companies attempt to unlock the secrets of how to persuade millennials to gamble in casinos, mom-and-pop inventor Darryl Rosenblatt thinks he has the answer — embed slot machines with symbols and images that are important to those individual players.