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The main hurdle is whether the Supreme Court decision in Carcieri v. Salazar bars the tribe from following the land-into-trust process.


The state of Oklahoma wants to be able to sue the tribe and its leaders for trying to open a casino on an Indian allotment.


Why is Indiana being mean to the Indians again?


Chairman Charles Wood said a second gaming facility could provide jobs and bring members back to the reservation.


The two tribes expect to break ground on the Cowlitz Casino and Entertainment Resort in Washington later this year.


The state of Oklahoma is asking the U.S. Supreme Court to hear a dispute over a failed casino.


Tex McDonald, who was the chairman of one faction of the tribe, has been jailed since November but could be released in July.


An Indiana lawmaker brought up 'bows and arrows' in reference to the tribe's plan for a casino on ancestral territory in the state.


The bill dictates what 'must' be included in a Class III gaming compact even though negotiations have not yet begun.


The bill asks Congress to declare that 'reservations and restored Indian lands within Indiana' are not eligible for gaming.


The tribe hopes to build an $180 million casino at a former racetrack about 80 miles from the reservation.


One bill would authorize a casino for Houlton Band of Maliseet and the other would allow the Penobscot Nation to operate electronic Class II machines.


The tribe is planning a casino, hotel and other development on its ancestral territory in Indiana but lawmakers there aren't welcoming the project.


The Cowlitz Casino and Entertainment Resort has been delayed by litigation but construction could start later this year with union hands.


At least one top lawmaker doesn't believe the state can stop the tribe from opening a casino if the Bureau of Indian Affairs approves a land-into-trust application for a 166-acre site in South Bend.


Chairman John Warren said some lawmakers in Indiana aren't making the tribe feel welcome in its own territory.


The bill authorizes as many as three new facilities but it was written to avoid the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act.


Chairman Kevin Brown signed a memorandum of understanding at a ceremony in Seoul, the nation's capital.


Two national organizations are coming to the defense of the tribe in response to questionable comments from state lawmakers whose county includes a non-Indian riverboat.


Some local officials want the tribe to state that it won't use the land in Little Rock for gaming but that wouldn't necessarily bar a casino in the future.


While the odds of a Mashpee Wampanoag casino opening in Taunton now appear slimmer than ever, how would a tribal casino affect a third state-licensed casino?


About 200 people attended a hearing to discuss plans for a $400 million development in South Bend, Indiana.


Leaders in South Bend, Indiana, are laying out the welcome mat for the tribe as it seeks to further its presence in the state.


The tribe plans a $480 million development in South Bend, where many of its members live.


The tribe hopes to open a casino with 350 slot machines in northern Maine.


The vote might come ahead of a Bureau of Indian Affairs public meeting on the tribe's land-into-trust application.


A facility with 350 slot machines in the northern part of the state could bring in $200 million a year.


Attorney Arlinda Locklear said work picked up after a federal judge upheld a land-into-trust application for a recently recognized tribe in Washington.


The tribe owns 49 acres next to Ho-Chunk Gaming Madison that could be used for a sports complex, museum and entertainment venues.


Gov. Jerry Brown (D) takes a big step back after two off-reservation casinos he approved ran into major opposition.


Assistant Secretary Kevin Washburn told the top gaming regulator in Massachusetts that the tribe's land-into-trust application remains a 'high priority.'


The state won't negotiate another Class III gaming compact so the tribe is in federal court in hopes of compelling talks.


Wendell Long, a member of the Choctaw Nation, is leaving after two years on the job.


The tribe and supporters are still waiting for the Bureau of Indian Affairs to release a draft environmental impact statement for the casino in Beloit.


Gov. Mike Pence (R), who would be negotiating with the tribe, has said he opposes an 'expansion' of gaming in a state where revenues from existing facilities have fallen 17 percent in the last five fiscal years.


Even if Gov. Scott Walker (R) had approved the controversial casino in Kenosha, the agreement would have been rejected by the federal government.


The tribe dropped plans to build a casino on an Indian allotment but the state of Oklahoma is trying to keep the dispute alive by asking the justices to review a case that's very similar to one they recently decided.


The bill would require the Legislature to ratify a compact, a practice that is common other states with tribal casinos.


The tribe has agreed to share gaming revenues with the city of Beloit and Rock County.


Chairman John Berrey told the Bureau of Indian Affairs that there are no plans to change the use of the land.


The tribe has filed a land-into-trust application for 160 acres of its former reservation.


The agreement runs for 22 years and authorizes another facility in six years.


A called Panhandle Citizens for Truth in Gaming wants opponents to contact the Bureau of Indian Affairs and state lawmakers.


The tribe is planning a $480 million development with housing and gaming in South Bend, Indiana.


The mayor of Little Rock is among those who are questioning whether a casino is right for the area.

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