Since 1993, the Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation has shared $4 billion in slot machine revenues with the state of Connecticut.
Writing for Online Poker Report, Dave Palermo offers an extensive look at an online gaming bill that has drawn concerns of tribes in Michigan.
Guy C. Clark, the chairman of Stop Predatory Gambling New Mexico, has a recommendation for tribes and the state of New Mexico.
The Seminole Tribe will continue to offer blackjack and other card games through 2030 and the state of Florida will immediately gain access to $220 million in revenues.
After sharing $1.2 billion with the state of New York over 14 years, the Seneca Nation has stopping payments.
The Tohono O'odham Nation is undertaking a major expansion of its newest casino after resolving a contentious dispute in Arizona.
The Stockbridge-Munsee Community has placed $923,000 an escrow account as a gaming dispute plays out in federal court in Wisconsin.
Santa Ana Pueblo and Santa Clara Pueblo are resisting the state of New Mexico's demand for another $9 million in gaming revenues.
The state of New Mexico continues to try and squeeze more and more gaming revenues out of tribes.
Twice a year, the tribe shares 2 percent of slot machine win with local communities and another 8 percent with the state.
The Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe believe a letter from the Department of the Interior helped them get over the finish line for their proposed casino.
The Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe are hoping to open their jointly-operated facility before the end of 2018.
Just two years after updating their compact, the Jamestown S’Kallam Tribe and the state of Washington have agreed to some new changes.
It looks like a third casino, to be operated by the Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe, is coming to Connecticut.
Since the Gun Lake Casino opened in 2011, the Match-E-Be-Nash-She-Wish Band of Pottawatomi Indians has shared more than $93 million with Michigan.
The Coyote Valley Band of Pomo Indians is planning a 30,000 square-foot casino with a 101-room hotel at a new site in California.
A highly-charged gaming dispute that set off a litigation, legislation and lobbying frenzy is finally coming to an end.
The Arizona Republican is joining the battle over a new casino in Connecticut but a letter sent to the Trump administration is marred by alternative facts.
Republicans and Democrats blamed each when a budget deal that authorized new Class III games fell apart.
A casino expansion project has led to a lawsuit against the state of South Dakota.
Tribal leaders are resisting demands for a greater share of their revenues but options appear to be running out.
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 Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe want to share revenues from table games.
The state of Wisconsin and the Ho-Chunk Nation might be sued over a disputed expansion project.
A new court ruling is raising fresh concerns about the spread of gaming devices in non-tribal facilities in Florida.
'Our obligation to the state ended,' President Todd Gates announced at a press conference.
With the Seneca gaming compact coming to an end, will the state and local municipalities finally see the error of their ways?
The Crow Creek Sioux Tribe and the Rosebud Sioux Tribe are extending their agreements once again.
A $33 million expansion project has led to a dispute with another tribe.
Another tribe's casino expansion project is triggering a Class III gaming compact dispute.
The state of Florida is trying to extract more and more gaming revenues from the tribe.
The state violated the Class III gaming compact but the tribe is keeping its promises.
The tribe must still negotiate a Class III gaming compact with the state of California.
Of the 17 tribes with casinos, 16 signed agreements whose provisions have raised concerns at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.