Comments are being accepted on the Tule River Tribe's casino impact study and a public meeting has been scheduled.
The National Indian Gaming Association is hosting a special screening of Smoke Signals during its upcoming convention.
Will the Poarch Band of Creek Indians be able to offer Class II games if the lottery becomes legal in Alabama?
The Trinidad Rancheria is seeking a federal loan guarantee to finance a 100-room hotel in northern California.
The United Keetoowah Band is seeking to develop a 20,000 square-foot casino in Enid, Oklahoma.
The Affiliated Tribes of Northwest Indians is warning of the "devastating" impacts of a ballot measure in Idaho.
The Bureau of Indian Affairs is finally releasing an environmental review for the Tule River Tribe's casino relocation project.
The Mashantucket Pequot Tribal Nation and the Mohegan Tribe have entered a new era in gaming.
Anticipation is building as the Ponca Tribe prepares to open the Prairie Flower Casino in Iowa.
The Comanche Nation says it wasn't consulted before the Chickasaw Nation acquired land for yet another casino.
The United Keetoowah Band is proposing a casino amid questions about its homelands in northeastern Oklahoma.
The Whitecap Dakota First Nation is bringing a 155-room hotel and conference center to Saskatchewan.
The Comanche Nation joins 13 other tribes with the ability to offer craps, roulette and similar ball and dice games.
Thirty years after the passage of the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act, some tribes are still being left behind.
Repairs at the Talking Stick Resort and Casino are taking longer than expected after a storm knocked out power and caused flooding.
Two tribes whose casinos are being threatened with closure are getting a big assist from Washington.
The Wilton Rancheria is working with a subsidiary of Boyd Gaming on the long-awaited project in California.
With its new casino finally up and running, the Spokane Tribe is looking to make improvements in its gaming enterprise in Washington state.
The Chickasaw Nation was among the first to offer ball and dice games in Oklahoma despite a minor oversight at the federal level.
The Trump administration is facing fire for its tribal homelands decisions but not everything coming out of Washington looks bad for Indian Country.