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Gov. George Rivera said the casino market in New Mexico has 'flattened out.'


The tribe was promised regional exclusivity in exchange for sharing revenues with the state.


The proposal ends revenue sharing, lowers the gambling age to 18 and authorizes liquor on the gaming floor.


The hearing focused on federal oversight, tribal benefits and a controversial off-reservation casino in Arizona.


The Bureau of Indian Affairs approved an amendment to the tribe's existing agreement.


The Oglala Sioux Tribe is currently in negotiations with the state of South Dakota on its current gaming compact and may move to expand its gaming operations.


Tribe just completed a $28 million expansion of the casino.


The Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe and the Aquinnah Wampanoag Tribe are pursuing casinos.


The Gila River Indian Community and the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community hope Congress will stop the project.


Current agreement limits the tribe to 250 slot machines.


Two Wampanoag tribes are trying to open casinos in their home state.


Rival tribes contributed nearly $3 million to a group that's fighting the casino.


Despite clearing major hurdles, the project remains in limbo due to opposition from tribes with existing casinos.


Attorney Dennis Whittlesey explores whether the Bureau of Indian Affairs can issue Class III gaming procedures for Pojoaque Pueblo.


Survey didn't ask any direct questions about tribal gaming.


Tribe says disputed machine falls into the Class II category, outside of state control.


Tribe continues to offer poker games at its casino in Idaho.


Plans for tribal casinos will be affected by referendum on the November ballot.


Voters in Massachusetts will get their say on the state's gaming law this November.


Federal judge determines state jumped the gun by filing lawsuit.


State of Idaho might be forced to withdraw its lawsuit and proceed to binding arbitration.


Opponents include the Nottawaseppi Huron Band of Potawatomi Indians and the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe.


Officials in Washington, D.C., will consider the tribe's request.


Outcome of November advisory vote could affect negotiations for an intergovernmental agreement.


Unions were included in the tribe's Class III gaming compact.


Rival factions of tribe welcome lawsuit in hopes of resolving ongoing dispute.


Tribe has shared $52.2 million since the casino opened in February 2011.


Tribe must remove the games despite NIGC opinion stating they fall into Class II category.


A panel of 11 judges will rehear the case that tribes across the nation are watching.


The tribe had hoped to break ground this summer but negotiations appear to be moving slowly.


The Nottawaseppi Huron Band and the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe say off-reservation casinos violate the Class III gaming compact.


Project has drawn opposition from tribes with existing casinos.


Revenue sharing payments are made twice a year under tribal-state compact.


The Special Distribution Fund is due to run out of money by the end of 2015.


Laguna Development Corp., which manages casinos for Laguna Pueblo, ranked among the top 10 political donors last year.

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