Las Vegas gambler Mark Johnston is suing a casino after losing $500,000 for letting him play drunk, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.» Read More
Discussing America's gambling obsession, the rise in gaming stocks, and whether it's time to double-down on high flier, Shuffle Master, with Dennis Forst, KeyBanc Capital Markets, and Joshua Brown, "Backstage Wall Street" author. Also, from boom to bust: a look at Connecticut's Foxwoods Casino, now saddled with more than $2.3 billion dollars in debt, with Michael Sokolove, New York Times Magazine.
Chad Mollman, Morningstar analyst, discusses whether you should buy or sell Caesars.
With Galaxy Entertainment's net profit coming in below expectations, Andrew Leung, Chairman, Andrew Leung International Consultants, says its Macau casino is targeting China's growing middle class, which is seeing rising household incomes. He adds the Guangzhou-Zhuhai railway built to bring Chinese to Macau will increase Galaxy's business.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports outside the courthouse in Las Vegas on the latest developments in the hearing between Steve Wynn and his largest shareholder, Japanese billionaire Kazuo Okada. Harry Curtis, Nomura Securities, weighs in on the trade on WYNN, given some of the litigation risk, and the gambling sector, with the Fast Money traders.
Discussing Caesars Entertainment's small offering last month and whether there will be more shares to come, with Gary Loveman, Caesars CEO.
CNBC's Jane Wells has the story on why Wynn Resorts stock was halted over confusion about a regulatory filing.
Wynn Resorts created a stir Friday morning when it mistakenly sent a regulatory filing to the SEC about a potential land deal for a second resort in Macau
CNBC's Jane Wells has the story on how Wynn Resorts mistakenly filed an 8-K on a land deal in Macau.
Gaming company Wynn Resorts has retracted a mistaken 8-k filing, just before details of a Macau land contract for Wynn's lastest resort development was to be announced. Shares were halted on the news.
Martin Hickson, Analyst, Wilson Asset Management is positive on Australian equities on the back of U.S. economic recovery and Europe's debt bailout. He likes the gaming sector.
The casinos tend to trade as a group, but you have to take your cue from the leader. Cramer goes “Off the Charts” to explain.
Which casino stock is the best bet for investors? Mad Money's Cramer turns a technical eye on three major casino companies to see what the charts indicate about leadership at Las Vegas Sands, Wynn Resorts, and MGM.
Timothy McNally, Chairman at NagaCorp, McNally, discusses the factors driving the company's growth.
Jim Murren, MGM chairman, discusses his company's Q4 earnings, and plans to enter the social gaming market.
Casino operator Caesar’s Entertainment, which holds its IPO on Wednesday, might not be a good bet for everyone, one analyst said.
David Bain, Sterne Agee gaming analyst, provides insight on Caesar's initial public offering, warning investors to avoid it unless they expect a huge economic turnaround, with the Fast Money traders.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports that Caesar's IPO will begin trading Wednesday at $9/share and under the symbol CZR on the Nasdaq.
As part of Tuesday’s offering, it will sell only 1.8 million shares to the public – a small 1.4 percent of the company. A select group of co-investors will also be allowed to sell a block of roughly 11 million shares once the stock opens for trading.
CNBC's Darren Rovell discusses some of the oddest wagers of the Super Bowl weekend.
After failing to go public the first time around, casino operator Caesars Entertainment is trying again, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche.