As the dust settles on this past week’s historic Supreme Court announcement involving sports wagering — which everybody was fully expecting, by the way — we’re starting to see how plans to capitalize on nationwide sports wagering will shake out.
With the #MeToo movement raising awareness about workplace sexual harassment, one might think adding more language to existing state gaming regulations to help prevent sexual harassment would be a slam-dunk no-brainer.
Years of legal wrangling finally yielded the nation’s first online poker industry when Nevada introduced it in April 2013. It took a long time for that launch because critics had, for years, pointed to federal laws banning gambling.
Four times a year, publicly traded gaming companies open a tiny window into their financial world.
Just because Steve Wynn has stepped down from his leadership positions at Wynn Resorts Ltd., has sold all the shares he owned in the company and settled legal differences with his ex-wife, Elaine, don’t think for a minute that gaming regulators are through with him.
It’s a little puzzling why the meetings and convention industry chooses blue as its theme color. Clearly, it should be green. As in the color of money.
It’s a sprawling, $1.8 billion project on a tight deadline and has been a point of contention for more than two years.
Most stakeholders believe the U.S. Supreme Court will strike down the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act, opening the door to legal sports betting.
Another earnings season has come and gone and Southern Nevada’s Big Six casino companies had mostly positive news to report as they wrapped up last year and looked toward 2018’s outlook.
Gov. Brian Sandoval’s Gaming Policy Committee, in record time last week, approved a resolution affirming the state’s stance on the use of marijuana in gaming establishments in what was likely the last policy group assembled under his watch.