🤑 Filing: Arkansas panel must issue 4 casino licenses

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A November nyc State casino referendum for voters has one lawyer questioning the ballot's wording. In November, ny voters are scheduled to.


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2018 Arkansas Ballot Issue 4 - Casino Gaming

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California residents could be voting to legalize sports betting in November after state AG Xavier Becerra approved the language of a ballot.


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Casino Amendment Set to Appear on November Ballot

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A November nyc State casino referendum for voters has one lawyer questioning the ballot's wording. In November, ny voters are scheduled to.


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Issue 4 on the November ballot would authorize four casinos and sports betting in Arkansas

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Casino Amendment Approved for Arkansas Ballot

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Language on casino ballot debated

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“Referendum Language Sways Support for Casinos, Poll Shows,” Legislative See also Associated Press, “NY Casino Referendum: Before and After,”.


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One Biloxi school official stipulated that a majority of the casino revenue electronic language programs that teach students various foreign languages, new When the initial bond referendum of $60 million was placed on the election ballot.


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Kentucky lawmakers consider putting casinos on ballot

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OF THE NATIONAL LABOR RELATIONS BOARD FOXWOODS RESORT CASINO notices of election, including side panels and/or center panels of foreign language notices may be extremely costly and may delay the election.


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Protect MI Vote Files Lawsuit Seeking to Block Poorly Written Casino Proposal from Ballot

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The Arkansas Racing Commission must issue four casino licenses or be in by voters in the November general election, allows casino licenses to be uses the language of "shall," the Racing Commission is required to.


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Casino proposition up for vote Tuesday

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Appealing to an already sympathetic public, pro-casino interests claimed that over Even more important than the placement was a change in ballot language​.


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This Assembly Supports the State Casino Referendum

Judge Richard Platkin 's decision tossing Snyder's suit was no doubt correct. What is not said, the sin of omission, also matters here. Or as former New York Public Interest Group legislative director Blair Horner remarked with disappointment on the Platkin ruling, ''New Yorkers still need to know how the state put its thumb on the scale in favor of casino interests when it came to drafting the pro-gambling ballot question.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}A new Siena poll will offer insight on Monday whether New Yorkers are likely to approve a constitutional amendment allowing Las Vegas-style casinos into the state. Language matters. But it was, in the words of attorney Neil Murray , it was a triumph of technicality over substance. It showed the state Board of Elections, which is supposed to run fair and impartial elections, and the Cuomo administration, which was behind the inclusion of the advocacy language, as an oily twosome. Since that last Siena poll, armies for and against casinos have been on the march. Where does that leave a petitioner — the public — to turn for relief, or at least a fair hearing? So as polls go, this one should prove an important indicator, since we should be able to detect a trend up or down on the casino question. There wasn't enough time before the election for the wheels of justice to make the necessary revolutions in an appeal. Even in defeat, Snyder's challenge played out in a very public way, bringing a great deal more attention to the ballot language than the Cuomo administration would have liked. But taking a step back, the dice feel loaded against a petitioner taking on the system at the 11th hour in a matter involving the state constitution. The wording, clearly biased in favor of passage, touts the jobs, economic development and lower taxes casinos would supposedly bring, but makes no mention of a host of negatives casinos are just as likely to attract. Where are the calls to change the ridiculous statute of limitations? Snyder continues to have a potent argument that what is about to transpire is wrong, that the blatant bias of support for the constitutional amendment has no place on a ballot that is supposed to give us neutral, unbiased language. The governor has gotten a coalition of labor, business and gaming interests shouting their virtues. In a Sept. While the judge was under no requirement to go beyond stating his legal opinion on the causes of dismissal, this case was important enough on principle, and there were enough mitigating circumstances, that he certainly could have exercised the power of the robe to offer comment on the substance of Snyder's argument as well. It might be entirely proper and appropriate legally, since the courts decide on the law, not what is right or wrong. The Board of the Elections pulled a fast one by not posting online for the public the language that would appear on the ballot until four days after the statute of limitation to challenge the language had passed. The judge didn't seem particularly disturbed by what could be argued was a serious blow to due process by a state agency. A legal challenge to the language by a Brooklyn bankruptcy attorney in Albany-based state Supreme Court failed primarily because a two-week statute of limitations for filing the action had passed. The judge chose to not even comment on the merits of the challenge. And where is the outrage by lawyers, legislators and progressives over the slam due process has taken in this misadventure? We saw yet again how this governor does not hesitate to do an end run around the electorate if need be to get the results he wants. Snyder planned to appeal, but upon reflection and checking the calendar, changed his mind. Opponents have been more muted, are seemingly less organized and certainly less well funded, but if the drift of editorial pages across the state are any indicator, their message is getting through anyway. By turning a blind eye and deaf ear to the merits of the petitioner's suit, even in passing in a decision to dismiss, the unmistakable specter is raised of a judiciary complicit with the Legislature and the governor in a shady deal. Attorney Eric Snyder said he was shocked by the decision. The judge merely pointed out that even if Snyder had filed his suit two weeks after the wording was made public, he still would not have met the legal time line since he filed 44 days after the wording went public.