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Gambling Regulation News

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By Rebeka Kulakevich
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Gambling turning into crime - New Jersey proposal comes to the rescue

Almost 70% of people in NJ participated in gambling just this last year, and 6.3% are suffering from uncontrollable gambling addictions. It’s a massive issue, considering that suchlike activities trigger parts of the brain that make it far too exciting for the participants to stop, eventually making gambling a habitual chase. What drives the addiction is usually the first successful win, which sets in a feeling of thrill and prompting a hunger for more. That in itself is a recipe for disaster, and the state of New Jersey suffers greatly, not just from addiction but also from gambling-related crimes.

Anti-smoking group wages war on smoking in casino facilities nationwide
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By Rebeka Kulakevich
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Anti-smoking group wages war on smoking in casino facilities nationwide

Smoking in a gambling facility is almost an aesthetic to some people. And even looking back at old-fashioned American films with casino scenes, you will see fancy men tossing cards with a cigar in their hand or a group of guys playing jackpot with their cigarettes filling a dark room with gray smoke. In other words, smoking while gambling is almost like a ritual to those who fancy tainted lungs. However, Americans for Nonsmokers' Rights foundation is not too happy about it.

Illegal gambling streams on Twitch will now be closely monitored
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By Rebeka Kulakevich
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Illegal gambling streams on Twitch will now be closely monitored

A USA-based live streaming platform called Twitch (owned by Amazon) was originally designed for users to channel and provide commentary on video games. But of course, not one online platform in the world goes without a few individuals using it for completely unrelated purposes. Even strange ones like ASMR (Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response), fortune telling, ladies in bikinis releasing intestinal gases, and more. But now Twitch has a new "genre" to deal with - channels streaming illegal gambling. 

Vegas casinos back at it again with mask mandates
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By Rebeka Kulakevich
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Vegas casinos back at it again with mask mandates

Vaccinated or not, some casinos in Vegas are requiring employees to mask up yet again due to a recommendation from Southern Nevada Health District. Some are complying, while others refuse this retrogress. Officials state that the vaccine is the most important and effective step people can take to protect themselves and others from COVID-19. Perhaps it’s not quite as effective since there’s now a need for this backslide. 

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Author
By Rebeka Kulakevich
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Scientific Games & Marker Trax join forces | Cashless Gaming

Cashless solutions are gaining massive success in the gambling industry, especially now that Nevada’s casinos are integrating the technologies into their facilities one by one. Scientific Games Corporation has already become a giant in the distribution of cashless gaming to operators, but as they join forces with Maker Trax, another major payment solutions company, the technology is expected to double in its progression.

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By Rebeka Kulakevich
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Potential Vaccine Lottery in Australia | 300$ incentive proposal

It’s almost been half a year since Australians began receiving COVID-19 vaccines but until this day, only 15.5% of the country’s population received both doses. Government officials are displeased with the laughable number and are eager to get the vaccination rate to at least 70%. Since the majority are uninterested, the concerned leaders are debating the possibility of introducing the vaccine lottery. The Prime minister is on board while the Labor leader is pushing for $300. 

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By Rebeka Kulakevich
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The Grand Sierra Resort and Casino in Reno welcomes a security robot

The time has come; the world is officially starting to replace employees with robots. More specifically - the police. You can now see at least fifty security robots (also referred to as K5) in the U.S created by a company called Knightscope. A strange looking egg-shaped machine costs $7 an hour to rent and $60,000-$70,000 annually. That’s a little less than an officer makes per year, so it’s pretty cost-effective, to say the least.

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