Legalized sports betting may be coming to Minnesota. Just not anytime soon.

A brief letter from a major player in the sphere of legal gaming has altered the politics around the problem of sports gambling in Minnesota. At least for now. Last week, Charles Vig, the chair of the Minnesota Indian Gaming Association, wrote Gov. Tim Walz and the four legislative leaders to say the nation's gambling tribes weren't interested in adding sports betting to their offerings. But he did not stop there. In the letter, Vig said the tribes will probably oppose passage of legislation to include Minnesota to the growing list of countries with legalized sports gambling. "The Minnesota Indian Gaming Association continues to oppose the expansion of off-reservation gaming, including the legalization of sports gambling," he wrote. The seven casino-owning tribes at Minnesota combine a group of unusual allies in opposing sports betting bills this season, including groups such as Citizens Against Gambling Expansion, which concerns about the ill effects of gambling, including dependency. The tribes do not have a veto over non-tribal gambling, but their voices are influential, particularly among DFLers such as Gov. Tim Walz and the new House majority. Under federal law, states must deal in good faith to permit tribes to offer you the very same types of gambling that's legal off-reservation. Until a U.S. Supreme Court decision last spring cleared the way for countries to offer sports gambling similar to what's lawful in Nevada casino sports books, that law wasn't a problem in Minnesota. Now it is. By a 6-3 majority, the court ruled in Murphy v. NCAA that Congress exceeded its power by preventing states from legalizing and regulating sports betting. The case had been brought by New Jersey, which desired to give a boost to its struggling Atlantic City casinos, and had attempted a set of legal moves to end the federal ban against sports betting in all states except Nevada. From the majority opinion, Justice Samuel Alito, Jr. wrote that Congress has the ability to pass legislation to govern sports gambling itself. However, if it decides not to, then each nation is free to do so, and several have already done just that. A draft bill circulated at the Minnesota capitol at the end of this 2018 session but no formal bill was ever filed and no hearings were held. Supporters of the legislation, headed by Sen. Roger Chamberlain, R-Blaine, have been coordinating a bill for this session,. Chamberlain, who's chair of the Senate Taxes Committee, was amazed and a little disappointed in the tribes' position, which he discovered about via Twitter. "We met together and while they are not always in alignment they are clearly worried about losing their economic base, the economic engine," Chamberlain said. "We know that. We've reassured them that we are not interested in damaging that fascination or jeopardizing tribal compacts." State Sen. Roger Chamberlain Courtesy of Senate Media Services State Sen. Roger Chamberlain, R-Blaine, said cellular gambling must be a part of the state law since that's where a lot of the betting action is. However, Chamberlain said he is optimistic it remains subject to negotiations, and he said he thinks it might be a triumph for the state, the tribes and for non-tribal betting. "There's no reason to shut out the rest of the state and the rest of the potential customers and operators and players from getting involved in a perfectly safe and legal business," he said. "We expect to get to a location where everybody can agree and I think we could." While it seems evident that tribes would be able to give sports betting in their casinos if it's made valid for non-tribal gaming, legal advisors notice that sports gambling sets up some tough choices for tribes. The primary issue is that betting on sports -- on the outcomes of games, on scores and other results -- isn't especially lucrative for casinos. Another is that under national law, tribes can only offer gambling over the boundaries of bookings. This makes the most-promising aspect of sport betting -- distant betting online or via mobile devices -- might be off limits to them, but to not non-tribal sports books. Chamberlain said cellular betting must be a part of this state law since that is where a lot of the gambling action is. Part of the rationale for legalizing it state by state is to catch some of the bets made illegally. "In this economy and culture you need mobile access to become rewarding," Chamberlain said. Online betting would also make gaming available in remote and rural parts of the state which may not have casinos or industrial sports books near. One possible solution for the tribes would be to announce the gaming takes place not where a player's telephone is, but where the computer server that processes the bet is situated. That is far from solved law, however. "We can find our way round these problems and do it," Chamberlain said. Vig is chairman of the Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community of Minnesota, which owns the Mystic Lake and Little Six casinos, didn't shut the door on ultimate tribal interest in sports betting. He did, however, ask the state to proceed slowly. "While there's a desire by some to consider this issue during the current session, it appears that the public interest would be best served first by careful study of sports gambling's consequences in this state, examination of other nations' experiences where sports betting betting has been legalized, and comprehensive consultation with the large number of stakeholders interested in it," Vig wrote. A spokesman for the Minnesota Indian Gaming Association said leaders weren't available for interviews and that Vig's letter are their sole statement on the problem. State Rep. Laurie Halverson State Rep. Laurie Halverson The chair of the home committee that could consider any sports betting statements said the tribal institution's letter doesn't change her position on the problem. Rep. Laurie Halverson, DFL-Eagan, stated there are still no sponsors within her caucus pushing a bill. Before the tribes made their position known, Halverson said she intended to be careful and deliberate on the topic. "I have yet to watch language or possess anything introduced," she said. But she expects laws will surface, and she wishes to possess at least an information hearing so lawmakers will understand the consequences and listen from both backers and competitions. "I think we are all in learning mode," she said. "If something is that brand new, that's the legislative model typically. Things take time and we have to be deliberative about these major changes to Minnesota law." In a press conference Wednesday,'' Walz stated his basic position on the issue is to legalize and regulate. But he said that should come just after a procedure for hearings and discussion. "I trust adults to make adult decisions," he said of gambling. "I also recognize that dependence comes in many forms, whether that's alcohol, tobacco or cannabis or sports gambling and these can have social consequences which are pretty catastrophic. "When the Legislature chooses to take that up, we're certainly interested in working with them to make it right," Walz said. Read more here: http://www.640565.com/archives/4397 займ на карту qiwiзайм в югорскезайм на карту без справок и поручителей

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Ajoutée le: novembre 26th, 2019

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