Chairman Raymond Hitchcock of the Wilton Rancheria is responding to criticism of his tribe's long-awaited casino development in northern California.
It's hard to believe but the Mechoopda Tribe has been trying to build a casino in California for more than 15 years.
After fighting for decades to be restored to federal recognition, the Wilton Rancheria is closer than ever to opening a casino in California.
Guy C. Clark, the chairman of Stop Predatory Gambling New Mexico, has a recommendation for tribes and the state of New Mexico.
A former chairman of the National Indian Gaming Commission is calling for the closure of the Nooksack Tribe's casino in Washington.
The Spokane Tribe is opening a $400 million gaming facility on ancestral territory in Washington state.
The dust is starting to settle after the nation's highest court delivered defeat to Indian Country in a dispute that originated at a tribal casino.
Are Native nations ready for the challenge to defend what is and isn’t tribal immunity law?
Is counting on the Seneca gaming revenue ignorance, arrogance or intimidation?
The SCOTUS decision on Lewis et al. v. Clarke this week could ultimately effect the full ‘vitality’ of tribal sovereign immunity
Indian law expert: 'I don’t see that tribes or tribal employees lose any ground as a result of this opinion.'
Indian gaming is a very political issue that is terribly misunderstood outside of Indian country, and I dare say, not well understood within it.
Final payment of the Seneca Nation compact with New York has been made, but being a good neighbor to the communities is ongoing.
Paying tribute to the late Howard E. Tommie, a former chairman of the Seminole Tribe.
‘Here Comes the (Not So) Funny Tour’
The Bismarck Tribune: A top Republican said the resolution wasn’t intended as payback to the tribes for the Dakota Access Pipeline protests.
With the Seneca gaming compact coming to an end, will the state and local municipalities finally see the error of their ways?
It’s time to stand up to the bullying tactics of Stand Up to California!
The chairman of the Wilton Rancheria addresses criticism about the tribe's casino project in California.
Tribes can gain some insight into how a Republican administration would address off-reservation gaming by looking back to the Bush administration.
A group called Stand Up for California is trying to derail the California tribe's plan.
'We are looking to re-establish a home for our people and we intend to do so as productive partners with our neighbors and our community.'
'To use a gambling parlance – the state busted.'
The Supreme Court is scheduled to hear a case that will rule on the the limits of legal immunity of tribes and their employees.
'Donald Trump's background as a bully of the casino lobby provides a shockingly accurate picture of how he is likely to govern.'
Why are non-Indian interests in Rhode Island asking voters to approve yet another casino while the Narragansett Tribe has been repeatedly denied the same opportunity?
'It's pretty difficult to drive anywhere in America today without seeing an Indian gaming casino.'
How well or how bad are the two casinos owned by the Oglala Sioux Tribe doing?
'Working together, we can safeguard our state's economy and protect hardworking families all across Connecticut.'
The steadfastly independent Miccosukee Tribe is finally approaching a day of reckoning: paying up on $1 billion in taxes that tribal members have dodged for decades.
All we want is a chance to engage in good-old American competition. Federal law gives us that right.
It’s a simple question: Should the Coquille Tribe be allowed to build and operate a Class II casino?
We wish to pursue the American Dream to the best of our ability and for the sake of our people.
Republican nominee for President, Donald Trump, has been waging war against American Indian Tribes since 1988.
As many people may suspect, the Native American contingent in Arizona is quite influential.