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The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians offers food, concerts and more at its Class III gaming facility in North Carolina.


As commercial casinos close and tribes in some states deal with declining revenues, writer argues that certain gaming markets have already become saturated.


Columnist suggests the Mohegan Tribe of Connecticut might still be able to pursue a commercial casino in neighboring Massachusetts.


Newspaper calls on Gov. Robert Bentley (R) to explore a Class III gaming compactwith the Poarch Band of Creek Indians:


The Mohegan Tribe may have have lost its bid for a commercial casino but columnist wonders what's the next step in the fight.


Newspaper praises the Cherokee Nation for creating jobs and revenue with plans for an entertainment district and outlet center next to the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino.


Maryann McGovran, the vice chairwoman of the North Fork Rancheria of Mono Indians, urges voters to support Proposition 48 and ratify the tribe's Class III gaming compact.


Newspaper supports commercial casino bid from the Mohegan Tribe of Connecticut over billionaire developer Steve Wynn.


President Ruben Balderas of the Fort McDowell Yavapai Nation explains opposition to the Tohono O'odham Nation off-reservation casino.


Wisconsin lawmaker touts the benefits of the Menominee Nation off-reservation casino.


A city council member in Glendale, Arizona, blasts opponents of the Tohono O'odham Nation off-reservation casino.


Don Marks wonders why Native people are pressured to share their gaming revenues with others.


Cherokee Nation Nation Bill John Baker touts plans for a $170 million casino, hotel and retail development in Tahlequah, the tribe's capital.


Newspaper urges Gov. Rick Scott (R) to negotiate a Class III gaming compact that ensures exclusivity for the Seminole Tribe for a cut of the revenues.


Newspaper urges voters to reject Proposition 48 to prevent the North Fork Rancheria of Mono Indians from opening an off-reservation casino.


Steve Russell discusses how debates over morality influence gambling policy.


Writer argues that gaming doesn't generate economic opportunity for tribes or communities.


Writer discusses the Indian gaming industry in California.


Writer accuses the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians of being hypocritical for opposing the Catawba Nation casino.


Newspaper accuses the Tohono O'odham Nation of playing tricks in its pursuit of an off-reservation casino.


James Butler of the California Coalition Against Gambling Expansion opposes reforms to the federal recognition process at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.


Newspaper says proposed Menominee Nation $810 million off-reservation casino in Kenosha comes at the expense of the Forest County Potawatomi Tribe:


Writer claims story about proposed Catawba Nation casino in North Carolina left out the negative side of gambling.


California newspaper urges lawmakers to consider a Class III gaming compact for the Enterprise Rancheria rather than let the matter be resolved in federal court.


Writer discusses the economic benefits for the $28 billion Indian gaming industry.


Newspaper doesn't think the Coquille Tribe will see much success with a Class II facility in Oregon when the Karuk Tribe will be opening a Class III casino less than an hour away in northern California.


Aaron Payment, the chairman of the Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians, offers tribal perspective on off-reservation gaming plans.


BloombergView says governments shouldn't depend on gaming to boost their revenues or economically depressed areas.


Newspaper opposes off-reservation casinos for the Sault Ste. Marie Tribe of Chippewa Indians and the Bay Mills Indian Community.


Newspaper welcomes new Class II gaming facility from the Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua and Siuslaw Indians.


Columnist accuses the Mohegan Tribe of violating Massachusetts gaming law by making campaign contributions.


Arizona newspaper thinks the Tohono O'odham Nation off-reservation casino is getting harder to stop.


Columnist wonders why Alabama won't enter into a Class III gaming compact with the Poarch Band of Creek Indians.


Connecticut newspaper tries to look on the bright side when it comes to declining revenues at tribal gaming facilities.


Connecticut newspaper opposes federal recognition reforms to prevent more casinos from opening in the state.

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