The senior-most political official at the Bureau of Indian Affairs is back on Capitol Hill to testify at a hearing about the tribal gaming industry.
It's that time again -- the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs is holding an oversight hearing on the tribal gaming industry.
The Shingle Springs Band of Miwok Indians doesn't owe $30 million to a former gaming partner, an appeals court in California ruled.
The Nooksack Tribe is back in the gaming business after a three-month shutdown imposed by the federal government.
A federal appeals court is hearing arguments next month in a long-running lawsuit that has kept the Mechoopda Tribe has from opening a casino on ancestral territory in California.
The Kialegee Tribal Town is firing back at the National Indian Gaming Commission after the federal agency's top attorney questioned plans for a casino.
Oklahoma is home to more Indian gaming facilities than any other state and the industry shows no signs of slowing down.
For the quarter ending June 30, tribal revenues were up 4.8 percent, according to the Arizona Department of Gaming.
The Kialegee Tribal Town isn't saying much about plans for a potential casino in Oklahoma but local officials and the Muscogee Nation are taking action.
A property in Oklahoma that was once used as a casino parking lot has gone up for sale but the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes can't buy it.
Tribal casinos employ in Oklahoma employ about 28,000 people and contribute to another 42,700 jobs in the state.
The Kialegee Tribal Town is once again generating controversy with attempts to open a gaming facility in Oklahoma.
It looks like the Kialegee Tribal Town is trying to get back into the casino game by asserting authority at an allotment in Oklahoma.
The Nooksack Tribe has yet to comment publicly on the status of its shuttered casino in Washington.
The Nooksack Tribe has been forced to close its casino in Washington amid a long-running disenrollment and leadership dispute.
The National Indian Gaming Commission has ordered the Nooksack Tribe to close its casino in Washington.
A former chairman of the National Indian Gaming Commission is calling for the closure of the Nooksack Tribe's casino in Washington.
The federal agency that regulates the tribal casino industry is entirely funded by fees imposed on tribes with gaming facilities.
The owner of the lot next to the Lucky Star Casino in Clinton, Oklahoma, barricaded his property after the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes stopped paying him to lease the land.
Meanwhile, the National Indian Gaming Commission appears to be looking into the company that is behind the effort.
The tribe's former gaming director arranged an unusual deal that appeared to benefit him financially.
The tribe reopened its casino in California after a lengthy shutdown.
A federal appeals court heard arguments in a dispute between the tribe and the state of Massachusetts.
Uncertainty is in the air in Indian Country but consultation remains a vital part of the federal agency's efforts.
Atlantis Gaming Corporation now acknowledges that its daily fantasy sports system was not approved by the federal agency.
The $50 million project in Ukiah, California, has been in limbo for nearly eight years.
The federal agency has not approved online gaming or daily fantasy sports for any entity, Chairman Jonodev Chaudhuri said.
Steve Bruner, a citizen of the Muscogee Nation, isn't ruling out gaming as he plans a dance hall and restaurant on his land.
The Hollywood Casino Jamul will be the closest tribal gaming facility to downtown San Diego, California.
President Richard Peterson said Class III gaming is not on the table after an independent journalist speculated about the prospects.
The state of Texas has finally broken its silence on the Naskila Entertainment facility on the tribe's reservation.
Tribes took in $29.9 billion in 2015, a 5 percent increase, and every region of Indian Country saw growth.
Tribes, management companies and other parties doing business in the Indian gaming industry are facing higher penalties for violating federal law.
The project has been in the works for more than a decade and would be much larger than the tribe's existing facility.
The city of Duluth, Minnesota, is dropping two court cases and withdrawing a land-into-trust appeal.