It’s easy to overlook Vermont’s role in the U.S. sports betting expansion race.
Congress’ latest sports betting flirtation will, once again, likely lead to little significant action. That’s just fine in the sports betting industry’s eyes.
Oklahoma sports betting was dealt a blow Tuesday by the state Supreme Court
The Supreme Court’s landmark ruling that most of eastern Oklahoma is part of a Native American reservation will have little immediate impact on the daily operations of the state and an even less dramatic impact on tribal gaming, officials say.
More than six months before Virginia expects its first legal online sportsbook, state regulators are shaping a strong path forward.
Halfway through what sports betting advocates hoped would be the most fruitful year for new legislation, the COVID-19 pandemic has further tangled what is already a difficult legislative process.
Rhode Island’s in-person sports betting requirement will likely end as soon as this month, curtailing a policy industry stakeholders decry as a handicap to legal betting and a boon to unregulated bookmakers.
Nebraska gaming backers have reportedly garnered enough signatures to place a casino authorization voter referendum on the 2020 ballot.
What was shaping as the busiest year for U.S. gaming legislation in recent memory was, like nearly every other legislative endeavor, curtailed by the COVID-19 pandemic.
UPDATE July 2, 10:30 a.m.: The court granted the tribes’ petition ahead of Thursday’s hearing. Native American groups now have until Oct. 12, 2020 to gather the signatures required to place the sports betting question on the 2022 ballot. California’s next best hope for legal sports betting will go before a court Thursday.
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