- Promotion Firms Caught in Internet-Gambling Crackdown —
Looks like the Feds are cracking down on the US company that did advertising and fulfillment for BetOnSports. Ouch!
- Quick and Dirty Analysis of the WPT Lawsuit —
The WPBT resident attorney and recent champion gets to the meat of the lawsuit against the WPT
- Big-Name Players Sue World Poker Tour [WPT] Over Likeness Rights, Access —
- HR 4411 Does Not make Playing Online Poker Illegal —
Lou Krieger (as usual) has some interesting views on HR 4411
- Chip Reese Wins $50,000 H.O.R.S.E. —
Pauly has a great write-up on the HORSE event
- Heads-Up with Bernard Lee —
You remember the guy at the WSOP final table last year who kept kissing the pics of his kids? Here’s the interview.
- Antigua & Barbuda Wages War Against US Jihad on Internet Gambling —
It’s David vs. Goliath
- Georgia Lottery’s annual sales top $3.18 billion —
The real reason why there was a carve-out for lotteries in HR 4411
- Calvin Ayre Presents the Bodog.com Marketing Conference 2006 —
Looks like the Bodog Marketing Conference has been called off due to concerns that people might get themselves arrested for attending.
- WSOP Broadcast Schedule —
Looks like ESPN is changing things up this year.
- Poker Bad Boy Tony G Launches His Own Online Poker Room —
Obviously Tony G doesn’t seem concerned with recent arrests.
- Absolute Poker Launches New Summer Internship Web site and Freeroll Challenge to Celebrate Expansion of Internship Program —
Now that’s a cool internship program!
- Poker Players Alliance to Host Rallying Party July 28 in Las Vegas for Poker Players Interested in Protecting Their Rights —
If you’re in Vegas, go show your support
- An Interview with Vito Casucci Poker Manager at Caesars Palace —
Face to face with the host of our WPBT event at Caesars
- September 22 is deadline for HR 4411 to become law —
- WSoP colluders caught and barred from Harrah’s —
- Feeding homeless outlawed in Las Vegas —
Don’t spend all of your money on your next trip.
- Arrest Tests Legality Of Online Gaming Rules —
"It’s just wrong," said former New Jersey gaming regulator Frank Catania