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The Senate Indian Affairs Committee heard from both sides of the issue at a lengthy oversight hearing on Indian gaming.


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


The committee hasn't paid much attention to the $28 billion tribal casino industry during so far.


The tribe has indicated it will submit a new land-into-trust application for the gaming site.


The tribe can submit another land-into-trust application for the site in Kansas.


State claims that tribal casino sites were not validly placed in trust.


The tribe says the Supreme Court decision in Michigan v. Bay Mills Indian Community puts an end to Oklahoma's case.


The hearing takes place August 6 as more parties attempt to join the lawsuit.


The town was a party to a land claim settlement that is at issue in the case.


The tribe paid $9.1 million to save the track from bankruptcy and now holds a lien on the property.


Group claims 34 new tribes could try to open casinos in California.


The tribe still plans to fight for the off-reservation casino in Kansas.


Tribe lacks federal recognition, magistrate determines.


Rival factions agree to a September 13 election that could finally settle their dispute.


The tribe acquired the site in connection with a land claim settlement.


The Gila River Indian Community and the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community hope Congress will stop the project.


Two Wampanoag tribes are trying to open casinos in their home state.


The state claims the tribe gave up its gaming rights under a land claim settlement.


Project remains in limbo due to litigation from another tribe and local opponents.


Rival faction seeks closure of facility as internal dispute continues.


The tribe wants to open a Class II facility on its reservation on the island of Martha's Vineyard.


Attorney Patrick Sullivan highlights the intense tribal interest in Big Lagoon Rancheria v. California.


Tribe says disputed machine falls into the Class II category, outside of state control.


Temporary restraining order has been extended to July 8.


Tribe continues to offer poker games at its casino in Idaho.


Voters in Massachusetts will get their say on the state's gaming law this November.


Dispute finally hits The Washington Post and The New York Times.


Federal judge determines state jumped the gun by filing lawsuit.


State of Idaho might be forced to withdraw its lawsuit and proceed to binding arbitration.


The payments could increase if 76 people are removed from the rolls.


Disputed vice chairman welcomes intervention in hopes of resolving leadership dispute.


Rival factions of tribe welcome lawsuit in hopes of resolving ongoing dispute.


Aura Bogado interviews professor Matthew Fletcher about the U.S. Supreme Court decision in Michigan v. Bay Mills Indian Community.


Tribe must remove the games despite NIGC opinion stating they fall into Class II category.


A panel of 11 judges will rehear the case that tribes across the nation are watching.

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