Home > Indian Gaming > Opinion
ARCHIVE: 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007


Don't they know how slot machines and marijuana would destroy the very fabric of the lifestyle we have built in harmony with the land our humble people cherish?


If you have reservations about marijuana, then a reservation teeming with marijuana might not strike you as a good idea.


Virginians are boosting tax revenues in Delaware, Maryland and Pennsylvania. Why shouldn't we keep that money here?


Authorizing and regulating Internet poker in California is the only way to provide security and safety.


In past congressional sessions, this same bill was presented only to be stopped by the Democrat-led Senate.


It is time for Connecticut's tribal casinos to make their play.


Receiving a payment of $1,200 annually—that isn’t already dedicated to rent, mortgage, or electric bills—is a great benefit to tribal members, but it certainly isn’t enough to quit your job and start loafing.


To think that tribal gaming interests in Minnesota are going to sit back and let the lottery get away with this without offering their own products is fantasy.


Washington’s treaty tribes would find it easier to add electronic slot machines as their enterprises gradually expand.


The Menominee are right to challenge the Walker administration’s interpretation of the compact, and they deserve support from local leaders.


A proposal for a video gaming 'barcade' could open the door to full-scale casino gambling in Georgia, and as such deserves to come up lemons.


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


The publishers of The Economist, I think, should be a bit more careful in their choice of words and story telling.


Bingo helped bond Oneidas together, bridge them into alliances with the non-Oneida community and lure tribal citizens back to the reservation.


The tribe clears up 'misinformation' about the tribal casino industry in Idaho.


The Ho-Chunk say they would invest upward of $200 million in the complex. It would create hundreds of construction jobs and between 1,000 and 2,000 permanent jobs.


Gov. Scott Walker (R) seems to have caved to pressure from evangelicals in Iowa.


To understand how Illinois dodged a large fiscal musket bullet shaped like a roulette ball, you’d have to understand what Wisconsin Gov. Scott “Scooter” Walker wants more than anything else.


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


The tribe is adding 41,000 square-feet of space to the casino and a 120,000 square-foot parking garage.


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 tribes, understandably, fear their revenues could be adversely affected by fierce competition only a few hours away.


An article in The Economist is a reminder that we haven’t put the bad old days of racially distorted coverage of poverty beyond us.


The tribe faces a July 31 to renew key provisions of its Class III gaming compact.


California boasts having the nation’s largest gambling industry with American Indian casinos, card rooms, race tracks and the lottery generating net revenues of roughly $10.4 billion a year.


So gaming venues in some places appear to be crapping out even as the economy improves.


Poarch tribal leaders today betray our common histories in the criminal trespassing charges pressed against Wayland Gray.


Writer claims tribal casinos in California are unfairly competing with non-Indian facilities in neighboring Nevada.


Our state’s gambling market is already saturated, according to university research.


Republican leader thinks a casino proposal will help the Lumbee Tribe of North Carolina win federal recognition.


California newspaper doesn't think the North Fork Rancheria of Mono Indians should be able to open an off-reservation casino due to voter opposition.


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


All tribes — and potential tribes — can avoid wasteful litigation by working together whenever possible.


The New York Times doesn't think three commercial casinos and two slot machine parlors will help the state's economy.


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


Two years ago, the tribe's casinos hauled in over $300 million in profits, and despite major construction projects, that number was expected to increase in 2013.


Columnist calls on the Massachusetts Gaming Commission to hold off on a third commercial license in the state.


Writer opposes a joint casino for the Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe.


The Answer Man asks Chief Michell Hicks if the tribe will be selling marijuana at its casino.


Rival tribes raised $22 million to stop the North Fork Rancheria from opening an off-reservation casino in California.


Newspaper urges Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker (R) to make a decision.


What's taking Gov. Scott Walker (R) so long to make a decision?


Writer links falling tribal gaming revenues to holes in the Connecticut budget.


Writer wonders whether the tribe's Internet gaming executive is a 'bad actor.'


The Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes are sacrificing their sovereignty for gaming.

Stay Connected


2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2006 | 2005 | 2004

News Topics


Home | Arts & Entertainment | Business | Canada | Cobell Lawsuit | Education | Environment | Federal Recognition | Federal Register | Forum | Health | Humor | Indian Gaming | Indian Trust | Jack Abramoff Scandal | Jobs & Notices | Law | National | News | Opinion | Politics | Sports | Technology | World

Indianz.Com Terms of Service | Indianz.Com Privacy Policy
About Indianz.Com | Advertise on Indianz.Com

Indianz.Com is a product of Noble Savage Media, LLC and Ho-Chunk, Inc.