It has not been a good year to be a shareholder in a major casino company. But the CEO says, "We're doing better, thank God."» Read More
Neptune Group said on Tuesday it may have to wind down operations if the number of VIP gamers in Macau's casinos continues to fall.
When the Chinese market tanks, some big names on Wall Street get hit, too.
As revenue plummets in China's only legal gambling hub, global casino operators have a new mantra: what happens in Vegas, must also happen in Macau.
Seoul's foreigners-only casinos are targeting a new breed of 'low-roller' gamblers – Chinese shoppers.
Macau casino stocks have sunk over the past year because of China's anti-graft crackdown, but some investors hold faith in long-term gambling demand.
Bitcoin investors are reportedly claiming that Hong Kong-based MyCoin has suddenly closed, and stolen millions in the process.
Singapore's casinos haven't lived up to the hype, but Marina Bay Sands results suggest those writing off growth may need to write it back in.
Macau's gambling revenue fell for the first time since casinos were liberalized in 2001, as Beijing's anti-graft campaign spooks wealthy players.
Casino tycoon Steve Wynn says government crackdowns in Macau and protests in Hong Kong don't worry him so much.
Stephen Hung, a luxury hotel entrepreneur, ordered 30 Rolls-Royces—the largest single order ever of Rolls-Royces, according to the company.
Jim Chanos of Kynikos Associates says he'll continue to bet against Caterpillar and China, as well as a few other names.
SkyBridge's SALT Las Vegas has a lagging younger sibling, SALT Singapore.
MGM Grand CEO Jim Murren sat down with CNBC to discuss a broad range of opportunities and challenges facing the gaming industry.
There are $9 billion in projects either in the planning stages or underway in Las Vegas, as the city tries to dig its way out of the recession.
Macau casinos could win big in 2014, and this chart explains why.
Chinese President Xi Jinping's austerity drive hasn't put a dampener on business at Sands China, said Edward Tracy, president and CEO of Macau's largest operator of casinos and resorts.