The plans come as Atlantic City has lost four of its 12 casinos and is trying to make its tourism-centered economy less dependent on gambling.
A call to kill the deal to sell the bankrupt Revel Atlantic City to a Florida-based businessman remains in limbo after yet another court hearing in Camden. While a judge is expected to rule on Thursday, the developer is once again negotiating with the hotel-casino to salvage the transaction.
New Jersey gambling regulators have given permission to The Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa to host the first skill-based gambling event.
In the ongoing drama that is the fate of the shuttered Revel Casino, a bankruptcy judge could well throw out a second deal to sell the place next week.
Together the remaining casinos took in an extra $31 million, and that takes into account a $3 million drop at the Taj Mahal, the only loser of the lot.
The owners of the shuttered Atlantic City casino say they could not reach a deal to sell the property.
In a rare Sunday ruling, Judge Jerome Simandle ordered that claims from business tenants at the casino, as well as its sole supplier of utility services, must be heard before the sale can go through.
The order allows for the operators of the closed HQ nightclub to preserve their legal rights, should developer Glenn Straub close on the sale of the Revel.
Rich discussed a mother’s plot to teach her son a lesson by staging his kidnapping, New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s disastrous trip to London and body builders using breast milk to bulk up.
The list of 25 was reportedly calculated using three factors.
In actions made public Tuesday, the New Jersey Division of Gaming Enforcement fined Caesars Atlantic City $5,000 for losing two slot machines and filing monthly reports indicating that all machines were accounted for. The machines are still missing
Atlantic City’s main casino workers’ union has filed 27 unfair labor practice charges against the owners of the Trump Taj Mahal casino.
The sale is on hold while the company that ran its popular nightclub and beach bar appeals.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s appointment of a corporate turnaround expert as an emergency manager for the troubled city is just the latest in a long series of steps he has taken to try to fix Atlantic City.
Testifying before the Casino Control Commission this week, Hard Rock CEO James Allen said city and state efforts to help are good, but more needs to be done