In The News: International Gaming Institute
Staying on top of the ever-evolving gaming world can be tricky, even for industry experts. And with technological advances—think facial recognition applications or learning-based robot card dealers—comes an entire set of challenges in adapting.
When attendees arrive at the CONEXPO-CON/AGG construction trade show in Las Vegas this month, they’ll receive “no handshake” buttons and be greeted by signage emphasizing best hygiene practices.
Army veteran Ronnie Reyes said the time he spent in the military is a big part of the reason why he became a gambling addict.
The Department of Veterans Affairs has known for decades that veterans are at higher risk for gambling addiction, but expanding treatment has been slow.
A longtime chief executive in both the governmental and private sectors was named the new executive director of the UNLV International Center for Gaming Regulation (ICGR).
Caesars Entertainment Corp. is entering a first-of-its-kind sponsorship deal with Major League Soccer team D.C. United.
Dawn and Billy Takacs own a business, a patent, and a dream.
Before even starting to work on the thing that appeals to today’s youth, it’s important to understand what makes them difference.
Nevada’s gaming industry is the biggest employer in Nevada and the most important sector in the state’s economy. In fiscal year 2018, the hospitality industry accounted for nearly 38.9 percent of the state’s total tax revenues and supported 450,100 jobs. While economic development agencies continue their efforts to diversify the Nevada economy, gaming will continue to be its economic driver for the foreseeable future.
A groundbreaking new report, Hidden Value: The Business Case for Reproductive Health, released today connects how access to comprehensive reproductive health care impacts a company’s bottom line and the corporate workforce.
The conference included seminars that explained the basics of AI and its potential to revolutionize casino operations. On the other hand, members were invited to discuss the laws, social effects and potential controversy surrounding privacy invasion that could kill the chances of the technology’s utilization before it can be adopted.
The year is 2022, and you’ve just pulled up a seat at one of thousands of glittering slot machines on the Las Vegas Strip. As the multi-colored patchwork of jackpots dances on-screen, something new pops up: your name, greeting you like an old friend.