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Tribes support a repeal of the state law that authorized bets on previously-run races.


A popular and profitable form of gaming has sparked a controversy in Idaho between the state’s Indian tribes and horse racetracks.


Internet poker was a big topic at the Western Indian Gaming Conference this week.


The proposal would have relieved tribes of their revenue sharing obligations, tribal officials said.


The tribe is on track to open an off-reservation casino by the end of the year.


Idaho legislators reconsidering instant horse racing are on the right track.


Top lawmakers are corned that the devices look more like slot machines.


The city took action in response to a bill in the 114th Congress that would block the casino.


The tribe has won a series of federal and state court decisions affirming its right to use its trust land for a gaming facility.


Voters approved a constitutional amendment by a wide margin so all that's needed is action from the State Legislature.


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


The Washington House Commerce and Gaming Committee will be a part of the next legislative session.


New York Times reporter Josh Barro discusses the increasing dependence of state governments on gaming.


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


Tribes can currently offer slot machines and limited card games.


The tribe might not be able to offer Class III games if voters reject the law.


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


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


One law professor thinks the non-Indian plaintiff who filed the case won't go away quietly.


The Gun Lake Trust Land Reaffirmation Act, however, requires the lawsuit to be dismissed.


The Gila River Indian Community and the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community picked up the tab for local officials.


President Obama signed S.1603, the Gun Lake Trust Land Reaffirmation Act, into law on Friday.


Al Jazeera visits casinos owned by the Navajo Nation to learn how the gaming industry has impacted the largest reservation.


The decision came as the Senate Indian Affairs Committee held a hearing on a bill that would bar the casino.


Assistant Secretary Kevin Washburn, the head of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and Sen. John McCain (R-Arizona) clashed repeatedly at the hearing.


The bill can now be sent to President Barack Obama for his signature with the goal of ending a lawsuit that one lawmaker described as 'frivolous.'


The Gila River Indian Community has spent $11 million while the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community has spent $2 million.


The Senate Indian Affairs Committee holds a hearing tomorrow on S.2670, the Keep the Promise Act.


The bill ensures that land already held in trust for the tribe can't be challenged in federal court.


Opponents are hoping to block the tribe's controversial off-reservation casino.


Tribes have been pushing for a casino for years only to see non-Indian operators win approval from state lawmakers.


The case is being closely watched throughout Indian Country.


Repealing the law would end the Mohegan Tribe's commercial casino plan and could affect the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe's casino.


A federal judge expressed frustration with a non-Indian landowner who wants a monetary payment in connection with the casino owned by the Match-E-Be-Nash-She-Wish Band of Pottawatomi Indians.


Maine has room for two more gaming facilities, including one that could be set aside for tribes, according to a report commissioned by the Legislature.


The hearing comes two years after the U.S. Supreme Court issued its decision in Salazar v. Patchak.


The casino would be located on the tribe's reservation on the island of Martha's Vineyard.


The Gila River Indian Community is spending big in Washington, D.C., in its fight against the Tohono O'odham Nation off-reservation casino.


The tribe agrees to pay about $26 million over 20 years to the city of Glendale.


Attorneys discuss efforts to legalize betting on old horse races through electronic gaming machines.


S.2159, the Restoration of America's Wire Act, was introduced in March but has yet to receive a hearing.


A case pending in federal court puts 1,000 jobs in jeopardy.


The tribe plans to build a $500 million casino in the Phoenix area.


Sen. John McCain (R-Arizona) and Sen. Jeff Flake (R-Arizona) are sponsoring the new measure.


The hearing focused on federal oversight, tribal benefits and a controversial off-reservation casino in Arizona.

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