Including Internet gambling revenue, which didn’t exist a year ago, the casinos won $209.4 million in September, down from $240.2 million in September 2013.
The chairman of the Gaming Control Board is sounding a note of caution about the possible launch of Internet gambling in Pennsylvania.
Americans were asked in a recent poll to, in effect, choose between two vices: internet gaming or recreational marijuana.
A national gaming analyst calls this a major win for online gaming in New Jersey.
A down year with a strong finish. That’s how New Jersey gaming officials describe the profits of the 12 Atlantic City casinos last year.
Internet gambling is growing slowly in New Jersey, less than three months after it started.
Atlantic City’s casino revenue fell below $3 billion last year for the first time in 22 years, as increasing competition in the northeastern U.S. continued to shrink the market.
In late November, New Jersey became the third state in the nation to permit Internet gambling within its borders.
The number of people signing up for Internet gambling in New Jersey continues to rise.
Play is confined to within the state of New Jersey but some problems have been encountered, such as credit cards being rejected because banks and card issuers want no parts of online gaming.
A half dozen Atlantic City casinos are now offering internet gaming to players within the state of New Jersey — and that has some people worried for those who don’t know when to stop.
New Jersey is now the largest venue in America to offer online wagering.
Starting today, New Jersey joins only two other states — Delaware and Nevada — in offering Internet gambling within its borders.
New Jersey gambling regulators gave six casinos the green light to offer Internet gambling statewide on Monday.
Would-be gamblers from at least 23 states tried to log onto casino gambling websites in the first night of New Jersey’s test of online betting.