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For the first time since 2004, tribes shared fewer revenues with the state.


The deal was allowed to go into effect but only to the extent its provisions are consistent with the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act.


The state has seen dramatic growth since voters authorized Class III gaming in 2004.


A bill could be introduced in the next legislative session to authorize a joint facility.


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


Distributions will be made at a ceremony on Thursday.


The tribe doesn't believe it falls under a ban on Sunday sales in Pottawatomie County.


The tribe's vice chairman said a formal request must come from the governor's office.


The Cherokee Nation will hold a ceremony on Monday to mark 10 years of Class III gaming.


The tribe blamed the county for holding up an agreement to address the impacts of a $35 million casino.


In just a decade, the state has become home to more Indian gaming facilities than any other in the nation.


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.


Chairwoman Elaine Bethel-Fink said the Class II gaming or Class III gaming procedures are options.


The tribe has reportedly offered to share more revenues in exchange for regional exclusivity.


The prospect of additional games fueled support for Amendment Q in Indian Country.


The tribe has said it will develop its 305-acre trust property no matter what voters say.


The amount is slightly higher than the amount shared during the same quarter in 2013.


Tribes can currently offer slot machines and limited card games.


The Sacramento Bee calls the ad 'Mostly misleading' due to questionable claims made by Chairman Marc Macarro.


Voters are being asked to weigh in on the tribe's Class III gaming compact.


The California Democrat has spread inaccurate information about the tribal casino industry in California.


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 tribe still plans to build a gaming facility on its trust land regardless of what voters say at the polls.


Constitutional Amendment Q opens the door to roulette, keno and craps and tribal casinos and non-Indian facilities in Deadwood.


Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley (R) said he's open to an agreement and his Democratic opponent wants one too.


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


President Bryan Brewer said the casino could be located on the northern part of the Pine Ridge Reservation.


The tribe has repeatedly asked the state to negotiate but no governor has ever come to the table.


An off-reservation casino for the North Fork Rancheria of Mono Indians faces voters next month.


The new deal authorizes up to 750 slot machines at the tribe's two casinos.


The Bureau of Indian Affairs approved Class III gaming procedures that will remain in effect until 2040.


The tribe will get a share of revenues from an off-reservation casino operated by the North Fork Rancheria.


A repeal could affect the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe, whose casino remains under review at the Bureau of Indian Affairs.

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