Casino City's Indian Gaming Business Report | Part of Casino City's Gaming Analyst Package
2020 Edition, 274 Pages
*Purchasing an "Organization-Wide" license allows you to register up to five (5) users for your online subscription.
- Currently there are 524 Indian gaming properties operated by 249 tribes in 29 states in accordance with the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act.
- These properties currently have 381,551 gaming machines, 6,616 table games and 1,352 poker tables.
- Gaming revenue at Indian gaming facilities nationwide grew approximately 4.3% in 2017 to an all-time high of approximately $32.8 billion.
- Indian gaming remained the largest casino gaming segment, generating 45.4% of all U.S. casino gaming revenue in 2017.
- On a nationwide basis, non-gaming revenue outpaced gaming revenue at Indian gaming facilities with growth of 10%, from about $4.9 billion in 2016 to an all-time high of $5.4 billion in 2017.
- There continued to be a wide disparity in the performance of Indian gaming.
- All Indian gaming states experienced positive growth in 2017, whereas only 20 grew in 2016.
- The top two states, California and Oklahoma, generated approximately 41.2% of total gaming revenue at Indian gaming facilities; the top five states generated about 63.4%; and the top 10 states generated 84.5%.
- Indian gaming facilities, including non-gaming operations, directly and indirectly generated approximately $112.8 billion in output; 705,000 jobs; $37.9 billion in wages; $1.9 billion in direct revenue sharing payments to federal, state, and local governments; and $14.4 billion in federal, state, and local taxes.
Covers the Indian Gaming Segment of the U.S. Gaming Industry with the Latest Nationwide and State Facts & Figures:
- Size of the segment: number of gaming tribes, gaming facilities, gaming machines, and table games; gaming and non-gaming revenue
- Performance metrics: growth; measures of concentration; contributions of states to nationwide performance
- Historical and trend analyses
- State-by-state market summaries
- Comparisons of Class II to Class III gaming
- Comparisons to other segments of the gaming industry: commercial casinos, racinos, and card rooms
- Contribution of Indian gaming to the U.S. economy: sales, jobs, wages, taxes, and revenue sharing payments to non-tribal governments
- Future outlook for Indian gaming, including potential growth and challenges
- Directory of Indian gaming tribes and facilities, including Covid closure and reopening status
Indian Gaming Business ReportThe Indian Gaming Business Report provides current, unique, cutting-edge research on Indian gaming appropriate for Native American tribes, gaming companies, casino vendors, investors, regulators, federal/state/local governments, gaming analysts, industry consultants, attorneys, lobbyists, public and government affairs consultants, academics, and any individuals interested in the state of Indian gaming. The report is succinct yet thorough in its analysis and information on the state of Indian gaming today.
The Report provides nationwide and state statistics (the latter not available anywhere else) for calendar year 2017. Market summaries and performance metrics are provided by state. Summaries include year-over-year comparisons for gaming and non-gaming related revenue. The Report includes a directory of Indian gaming facilities with a cross-reference listing of gaming tribes and the facilities they own. Covid closure and reopening data is provided for each facility.
The Report also includes comparisons across states and classes of gaming, state-by-state historical perspective and trends, an examination of the reasons for Indian gaming performance, comparisons to other gaming segments, an economic impact analysis measuring Indian gaming's contribution to the U.S. economy, and a qualitative future outlook.
The Indian Gaming Business Report Online Subscription contains:
- Indian gaming revenue data back to calendar year 2001 by state, along with revenue growth, non-gaming revenue, number of tribes, number of Indian gaming facilities, number of gaming machines and table games at Indian gaming facilities, and revenue sharing payments made by tribes
- Indian gaming market analyzer tool allowing you to view summary and detail data for custom geographic markets
- Continuously updated Indian gaming tribe and property data
- Online access to the printed teport in easy-to-use Flipping Book format
“I have always had deep appreciation for (the Report). It provides me as a Tribal leader the kind of information that helps me understand the current conditions of the Indian gaming industry, including trends and how our gaming operation is fairing relative to what is going on across Indian Country.”
- W. Ron Allen
Tribal Chairman/CEO, Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe
"(The) annual Indian Gaming Report is a well-presented, well-researched report that offers deep insights into the Indian gaming industry. As a gaming law practitioner, I find it to be an incredibly useful tool."
- George Skibine
Counsel, Dentons US LLP; former Deputy Assistant Secretary for Indian Affairs and former Acting Chairman of the National Indian Gaming Commission
"The Indian Gaming (Business) Report is a great tool for those of us who work in Indian Gaming and Indian Country... The report is used by all business disciplines in the gaming business including finance, sales, business development, compliance, and strategic planning. I keep the report close at hand and I refer to it often."
Vice President of Native American Development
"Casino City's Indian Gaming (Business) Report is a seminal work because of its credibility. (The) high-quality research and technical analysis have had a significant impact on the industry."
- Joseph Valandra
Chief of Staff
National Indian Gaming Commission (2005-2007)
"(The) Indian Gaming (Business) Report remains an important tool for people that advise tribal government leaders and those that do business with Indian tribes. His objective, accurate, and concise economic analyses of Indian gaming greatly influence regulators, government officials, managers, and financiers and his report remains one of the few reliable sources of data and more importantly, of meaningful analysis."
- D. Michael McBride III
Partner and Chair of Indian Law & Gaming Practice Group
Crowe & Dunlevy, P.C.
"Casino City's Indian Gaming (Business) Report is an indispensable tool for those of us who represent Indian Tribes that have gaming operations. It is the best source I know of for detailed information on the Indian gaming industry."
Hobbs, Straus, Dean & Walker LLP
"Casino City's Indian Gaming (Business) Report provides key information that is unavailable elsewhere. As misinformation pervades the public discourse on Indian gaming, (the) objective economic analysis is a ‘must have’ resource for lawyers, policymakers, and others working in the field."
- Kathryn R.L. Rand, Associate Professor of Law, and
Steven Andrew Light, Dean and Professor of Political Science and Public Administration
University of North Dakota
Co-Directors, Institute for the Study of Tribal Gaming Law and Policy
Co-authors, Indian Gaming and Tribal Sovereignty: The Casino Compromise; and Indian Gaming Law and Policy
"Casino City's Indian Gaming (Business) Report provides a bevy of important insights that should be contemplated by government officials as they attempt to formulate 'informed' gambling policy."
- Jeff Dense
Eastern Oregon University
“(The) report is our go-to source for detailed state-by-state information on Indian gaming. The depth of information provided is a time saver for our team when raising capital for and providing financial advisory services to Native American tribes. Also, we are always needing details for presentations we give and the Indian Gaming (Business) Report is the first place we look.”
- Kristi Jackson
Vice Chair and CEO
Tribal Financial Advisors