A new poll finds most New Jerseyans don’t want casino gambling in other parts of the state beyond Atlantic City.
Hard Rock International and the Meadowlands Racetrack are proposing a casino just outside New York City.
Figures released Wednesday by the state’s Gaming Enforcement Division show the casinos took in $2.74 billion in 2014, down 48 percent from a high of $5.2 billion in 2006.
New York’s plans to build three casinos further north of the city suburbs is seen as great news for New Jersey’s prospective gaming industry.
New Jersey isn’t giving up on its effort to attract small new casinos to Atlantic City.
A Mohegan Sun executive says the casino could seek a deal with rival Foxwoods Resort Casino to build a third Connecticut casino near the Massachusetts line to compete with casinos opening in the Bay State.
Billionaire Icahn is considering spending $100 million to save the Taj Mahal casino from closing, but the offer comes with considerable strings attached.
A panel tasked with reviewing applications for casino licenses in upstate New York is beginning its deliberations following three days of public hearings on the 16 different proposals.
Atlantic City plans to ask the state for permission to lay off some city workers.
Hundreds of newly laid-off casino workers began filing for unemployment Wednesday morning, the first attendees at an assistance center that expects to process 5,000 workers over the next three days.
The Mardi Gras-themed casino is shutting down at 4 p.m. Sunday after 27 years on the Boardwalk.
As I navigated my boat, the MOJO, across Great Bay in South Jersey last week I came upon one giant relic and maybe another bigger one.
Two state lawmakers have been pushing to set up casinos in northern New Jersey, but they – along with a developer who wants to build a casino in Jersey City – have been hit with some obstacles.
About 12 percent of New Jersey gamblers would take their business to one or more of the four new casinos being built in New York, according to a new poll.
Casinos are a jackpot of billions of dollars and thousands of jobs to begin with. And for the Catskills, a chance to reclaim the glory days of the old lavish resort hotels.