The future of the City of Atlantic City was the subject Wednesday of a New Jersey Assembly committee hearing.
The tribe, which owns casinos in the Poconos and in Connecticut, now has a 10-percent stake in Atlantic City’s first gambling hall.
The people behind an effort to put a Hard Rock Café casino in Atlantic City have pulled the plug on the project.
The Golden Nugget casino is offering blackjack games on “The Deck,” now a popular outdoor hangout.
The fate of the city’s second license has been in limbo since Foxwoods’ license was revoked a year and a half ago. Mayor Nutter calls this “the right decision at the right time.”
With a cash-starved government and 10 percent unemployment in the city, the mayor is clinging to hope that the state legislature doesn’t yank away what was to have been a second casino license in the city.
Revel is ready for gambling.
They start accepting guests there next month, although the formal grand opening for the 6½-million-square-foot property is slated for Memorial Day weekend.
”Revel” will start welcoming guests next month, with the casino expected to open in May.
You may not know him, but you might be familiar with some of his work.
The doors will open to the public on March 31st, after two test nights — on March 27th and 29th — that will benefit local charities.
The last time the casino “win,” as it’s called, was up was in August 2008.
In November, Pennsylvania casinos outperformed Atlantic City’s facilities in overall gross revenue.
Pennsylvania Gaming Control Board chairman Bill Ryan says that taxpayers don’t have to part with a penny for the grant — unless you lost it in a slot machine.
A Philadelphia City Council committee has signed off on a $125-million expansion of the Sugarhouse Casino, along the Delaware riverfront in Fishtown.