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The Grande Ronde Tribes fear competition will hurt their existing casino.


Rivals of Clint Halftown say he no longer represents the tribe and they want the case dismissed.


The state has asserted sovereign immunity and can't be forced to come to the table.


A federal judge said the activity on the Desert Rose Bingo site falls into the Class III category.


The tribe will remain protected by sovereign immunity in a dispute with an outside company.


The tribe has been pushing for the casino for over a decade.


A non-Indian man who lives three miles from the casino has made it clear he wants a monetary settlement from the tribe.


Steven Thomas was hired for the job after he pleaded guilty and remains there even though he is under a banishment order.


The state plans to pursue individual tribal officials due to the sovereign immunity of the tribe itself.


The tribe now faces two lawsuits over the Desert Rose Bingo site.


The tribe has been pursuing gaming for decades only to see setbacks at the polls and in Congress.


A lawsuit that questioned the tribe's federal status appears to be dead but another one that challenges the tribe's land status remains on the docket.


The D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals said the tribe waited too long to intervene.


An opposition group tried to challenge the tribe's status as a federally recognized tribe.


The tribe says Class II games aren't covered by the Class III gaming compact.


The state has refused to renew the license because the tribe won't collect a tax on sales to non-Indians.


Sparring continues as parties wait for a decision in a long-running lawsuit.


Reggie Lewis and Nancy Ayala say rival leaders are trying to bring up issues that aren't


An opposition group has lost twice but is hoping to revive its case before the California Supreme Court.


The tribe says it will continue fighting in the federal court system.


The tribe doesn't want to pay another $12 million under a revenue sharing agreement that has been invalidated.


Tribal leaders plan to meet soon to discuss plans for an Indian allotment near Tulsa.


The decision in Michigan v. Bay Mills Indian Community is having positive effects throughout Indian Country.


The decision relies on Michigan v. Bay Mills, an Indian gaming case that went before the U.S. Supreme Court.


The tribe was ordered to reinstate a casino employee who had been suspended for trying to organize a union.


Some 60 percent of voters rejected a repeal of the Massachusetts gaming law.


The decision had especially harsh words for a faction led by Tex McDonald.


The two tribes would compete for patrons in the Portland, Oregon, area.


Rival factions of the tribe, along with the state, are due back in court tomorrow.


The tribe has been waiting 12 years for a decision.


Lara Sanders, a tribal member, was killed on February 8, 2011, as she was walking home from the Fire Rock Casino in New Mexico.


Attorneys discuss court decision that prevents the Bureau of Indian Affairs from issuing Class III gaming procedures for Pojoaque Pueblo.


The decision, however, leaves the door open for the federal government, as the tribe's trustee, to sue the state.


The casino will remain closed as the judge urges the rivals to work out their differences.


The tribe's casino plan remains in limbo, 10 years after the lawsuit was filed by Amador County.

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