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The new deal addresses revenue sharing, free play, operational hours and gaming on newly acquired lands.


The tribe hasn't announced a decision but a law professor believes a case could be made in federal and state court.


A federal judge said it was 'reasonable' to withhold checks from people whose enrollment status is being questioned.


The tribe invested $1.5 million in a project that never got off the ground.


The Mohegans have reportedly invested $40 million in the long-delayed project.


The provision in question states that gaming can only on occur on lands that were in trust prior to 1988.


The main issue in the case is the Supreme Court decision in Carcieri v. Salazar.


The tribe claims the village of Union Springs is threatening to shut down the facility.


Our question is how much more will taxpayers have to shell out before this horse is officially laid to rest?


The Menominees blamed a rival tribe and the governor's presidential aspirations for the negative decision.


The decision to disapprove the compact strikes me as consistent with its approach in recent years to limit the scope of these types of agreements.


The tribe won't have to repay a $10 million loan simply because a non-Indian facility has opened in the state.


The lawsuit was filed in federal court in Washington, D.C.


The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals delivered a mixed victory to the northern California tribe.


The tribe has offered to close its existing casino and move operations to a larger site.


The Chukchansi Tribe went to court to try and stop the rival casino from moving forward.


The 11th Circuit Court of Appeals heard arguments in a lawsuit filed by the state of Alabama.


The tribe believes it must be compensated for losses from a rival casino.


Alabama's attorney general has promised to drop the case if he loses this round of litigation.


The tribe sets aside $1.5 million a year for scholarships and tuition programs.


A court hearing is scheduled for February as the casino remains closed for another month.


The tribe is seeking to build a Class II facility on its reservation but the state opposes the plan.


I get incensed when I see non-Indians forcing their dictas, or personal opinions without full support of standard case law decisions on Indians.


The Supreme Court's decision in Carcieri v. Salazar has thrown a wrench into the process.


The tribe wants a one-acre site placed in trust in order to create a buffer zone around the casino.


The tribe and its leaders are protected from the state's lawsuit due to sovereign immunity.


Guy C. Clark of Stop Predatory Gambling New Mexico predicts disaster if Pojoaque Pueblo prevails in Class III gaming compact dispute.


Republican control of the Senate could improve the chances for a new version of the bill.


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.

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