Thanks to strong performances from Downtown and North Vegas, Nevada gambling revenue exceeded $1 billion in January, which represents 12 percent growth.
A new addition arrived at MGM Grand’s LEVEL UP Lounge: Konami’s Frogger: Get Hoppin’. With Frogger, MGM is the 1st Vegas casino to offer skill-based games.
The proposed bill to lower Nevada’s casino gambling age from 21 to 18 is not drawing much support, but is generating a growing list of critics.
It has been a busy week for gambling in Nevada with record Super Bowl wagering and a new bill that could lower the state’s gambling age to 18 years old.
A new bill from Assemblyman Jim Wheeler proposing lowering the legal Nevada gambling age from 21 to 18 is drawing criticism from the casino gaming industry.
Nevada Gaming Control Board’s official numbers for the end of 2016 show gambling revenue is holding steady, but Nevada sports books suffered last year.
The success of Wynn Palace in Macau shot up Wynn Resorts profits by over $330 million, so now Wynn plans to start on a new Vegas attraction, Paradise Park.
Poker Central and Aria will host the third annual Super High Roller Bowl in May. The tournament features a $300,000 buy-in and $15 million in prize money.
The Nevada Gaming Commission made it clear that while recreational marijuana is now legal in the state, it is not permitted on any Nevada casino properties.
The numbers for casino revenue in Nevada for 2016 were extremely promising with $25 billion in revenue and the first profitable year since 2008.