It took the Wilton Rancheria more than three years to gain federal approval for a casino in northern California but opponents are accusing the tribe of rushing through the process.

A June 19 deadline came and went without word on the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe's land-into-trust application in Massachusetts.

The Tigua Tribe is offering games that violate state law, officials in Texas allege in a new lawsuit.

The Spokane Tribe is opening a $400 million gaming facility on ancestral territory in Washington state.

Spending on lobbying by gaming tribes hit a record high of more than $26.5 million in 2015, the same year that tribal gaming revenues experienced their highest growth in recent years.

Plans over a new casino in Connecticut continue to face legal and political challenges.

Local officials in Washington are hoping to prevent the Spokane Tribe from opening a new gaming facility in just a matter of months.

The tribe's legal victory is on hold while opponents ask the nation's highest court to intervene.

A highly-charged gaming dispute that set off a litigation, legislation and lobbying frenzy is finally coming to an end.

The dust is starting to settle after the nation's highest court delivered defeat to Indian Country in a dispute that originated at a tribal casino.

The Supreme Court has changed the rules of the game, putting tribal officials and employees at risk for damages they may incur while off the reservation.

Opponents are planning to take the case to the U.S. Supreme Court in hopes of stopping the tribe from opening a Class II facility on its reservation.

Naskila Gaming offers Class II games, which are normally out of the state's reach, but officials in Texas are asserting jurisdiction at the facility.

An answer from the Bureau of Indian Affairs is being promised by June 19.

A casino expansion project has led to a lawsuit against the state of South Dakota.

The Gun Lake Casino in Wayland, Michigan, is now nearly double in size.

Are Native nations ready for the challenge to defend what is and isn’t tribal immunity law?

The nation's highest court has agreed to review a federal law that shields the Michigan tribe's casino from litigation.

The Match-E-Be-Nash-She-Wish Band of Pottawatomi Indians has been hoping to leave the legal drama behind but the nation's highest court won't let that happen.

The writing was on the wall for the tribal casino employees who are being sued in Louisiana state court.

With a long-running lawsuit nearly behind them, the leaders of the Match-E-Be-Nash-She-Wish Band of Pottawatomi Indians are preparing for the next chapter in their Indian gaming success story.

The victims of a fatal crash in Texas are trying to connect the Kickapoo Tribe and its casino to the incident.

The tribe's court system resolved other claims connected to the incident that went all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court.

Indian law expert: 'I don’t see that tribes or tribal employees lose any ground as a result of this opinion.'

While tribes are generally protected by sovereign immunity, the same does not apply to their employees, the nation's highest court ruled.

Professor Matthew L.M. Fletcher offers some initial thoughts on the new decision in a posting on Turtle Talk.

A non-Indian man who lives three miles from the tribe's casino in Michigan is trying to keep his long-running lawsuit alive.

The state of Massachusetts is joining efforts to overturn the tribe's victory.

Tribal leaders are resisting demands for a greater share of their revenues but options appear to be running out.

The Trump administration and Indian Country will have to wait a little longer to learn the status of the Patchak petition.

Casino opponents are preparing to take the case all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court.

The $33 million expansion in Wittenberg, Wisconsin, is due to be finished later in the year amid the controversy.

The lawsuit accuses Wisconsin of violating Class III gaming agreements and the Ho-Chunk Nation of engaging in illegal gaming.

The Spokane Tribe is counting on the Trump team to defend its gaming project from a lawsuit filed by a rival in Washington state.

Chairwoman Cheryl Andrews-Maltais called on officials in Massachusetts to drop their long-running attempts to assert jurisdiction over her people's homeland.