Atlantic City NJ
Atlantic City mayor Don Guardian cancelled his appearance, a spokesman saying a personal emergency came up that required his attention.
The hotels and historic sites have ten months to get ready. Most visitors will be encouraged to stay with host families.
By David Madden For the second time in three months, New Jersey governor Chris Christie held a summit today with all stakeholders on what lies ahead for the financially beleaguered town of Atlantic City. And […]
Sweeney likens the current financial situation of Atlantic City to that of Detroit.
A federal bankruptcy judge in Delaware has approved the plan from billionaire investor Carl Icahn to take over the Trump Taj Mahal casino-hotel, in Atlantic City.
Judge Kevin Gross is being asked by billionaire investor Carl Icahn, who holds most of the Taj Mahal’s debt, to dissolve union contracts and pension plans as one condition of taking over the place and keeping it running.
Among the many provisions included in the $110-million deal for Brookfield Property Partners to buy the closed Revel Hotel and Casino is a statement that the company is not necessarily tied to rehiring Revel workers.
Florida developer Glenn Straub, the only other major bidder in the auction, complained that the auction process, in its final hours, was rigged against him.
A Canadian asset management company that won a bankruptcy court auction for the failed Revel casino hotel in Atlantic City plans to reopen it as a casino.
Liza Cartmell, with the Atlantic City Alliance, which is launching the ad campaign, says the specific target audience is Philadelphia.
One aspect of a new Atlantic City tourism campaign will give drivers what could be considered a “free ride” on certain days next month.
Whatever the motivation, Christie says, if Trump wants in, no problem.
Atlantic City mayor Don Guardian discussed his long-term goals for the shore town that has been wracked over the past few weeks by consolidation in the casino industry.
As expected, workers at the Trump Taj Mahal casino-hotel in Atlantic City have received formal warning that their jobs may be gone by mid-November.
Reports indicate that developer Glenn Straub wants nothing to do with a casino, assuming the deal goes through in federal bankruptcy court. But what he might do with the $2.4-billion property is not clear.