Maine State Gambling Control Board



  • The trouble with Maine’s gaming law is that it seems to be constantly changing. The Gaming Control Board meets regularly to discuss issues with existing legislation and suggest new amendments. Take a look at this page, put together by the Gaming Control Board, for an idea of how often the state changes its mind about gaming regulations.
  • Maine Gambling Control Board. 45 Commerce Drive 87 SHS Augusta, Maine 207-626-3900 Website. The Maine Gambling Control Board was established in 2004, following the approval of slot machine gambling by Maine voters. There are five members of the Gambling Control Board, all appointed by the governor to serve three-year terms.
  1. State Of Maine Gambling Control Board Jobs
  2. State Of Maine Gaming License
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What's New Specific What's New information, by month

May 21, 2020 The Maine Gaming Control Board on Tuesday approved remote wagering for the state's racing fans. Credit: Ashley L. Conti Click here for the latest coronavirus news, which the BDN has made free for. State of Maine DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY GAMBLING CONTROL BOARD Appendix A to Chapter 5, Internal Controls MINIMUM INTERNAL CONTROL STANDARDS (MICS) FOR SLOT MACHINE AND CASINO OPERATIONS December 16, 2004 Latest Amendment Effective January 2, 2012 –. Filed on May 5th, 2020.

For Exempt/Excluded activity information, click here

December 14, 2020

Don’t Jeopardize Your Organization’s Gambling License

There have been reports that some Minnesota bars and restaurants intend to open for on-site eating and drinking prior to Friday, December 18 in violation of Executive Order 20-99. If so, your organization may feel pressure to also restart the conduct of gambling at these locations. Please remember that your organization is responsible for securing all games, including those played and unplayed.

The conduct of gambling at a location in violation of Executive Order 20-99 could result in the suspension or revocation of your organization’s lawful gambling license. If your organization has multiple premises permits, your ability to conduct gambling, even at sites that did not violate the Executive Order, could be affected.

Maine State Gambling Control Board

December 10, 2020

To Attend Remote Board Meeting via WebEx: Prior to the 10:00 a.m. meeting start time, call 855-282-6330. At the prompt, enter meeting ID 146 757 1289, followed by the # key. You may be asked for extra information, but you may hit the # key again and you will be taken to the meeting.

To Participate in Public Comment: If you wish to provide public comment at the next meeting please submit, by 4:30 p.m. the prior Friday, your name, who you represent, and your comment to [email protected].

November 30, 2020

The October/November/December 2020 Gaming News is now available.

Pull-tab Sales at Liquor Stores

Many gambling managers have the impression that because off-sale liquor stores may continue to sell pull-tabs at this time, and, per executive order, on-sale bars can now also sell off-sale beer and wine, that all bars may therefore sell pull-tabs. However, that conclusion is incorrect.

Only bar and restaurant locations with an off-sale liquor license may conduct pull-tabs at this time – provided that the pull-tabs are conducted in a portion of a building with a separate entrance where on-site eating and drinking was not previously allowed. Although executive order temporarily allows bars with on-sale licenses to conduct some limited off-sale, very few locations have an actual off-sale license. Again, bars without an off-sale license and a separate entrance into an exclusively off-sale portion of the building are not allowed to sell pull-tabs.

Guidance for Reporting “Paused” Games

On Friday, November 20 organizations were allowed the option of “pausing” their pull-tab games in play rather than closing them. Pausing a game means that the organization may put that same game back into play once their premises reopens for on-site eating and drinking. The proceeds from paused games must be deposited into the gambling account within 4 business days after the game was paused. However, the game is not reported as closed on monthly reports until the game has been placed into play again and then removed from play.

Pausing games creates some unique reporting issues at month-end. The instructions below are meant to help your organization report paused games correctly so that your Profit Carryover Reconciliation, form LG100F, will balance.

There are three important numbers for an organization to remember when pausing their games; the amount of their cash bank for the games being paused, their deposit total, and the difference between those two numbers (which should be an indication of what the net receipts were for the games at the time they were paused).

Organizations should take the following steps:

  • Deposit all the cash from each site (“Deposit Total” in the examples below) into their gambling bank account.
  • On the LG100A, Lawful Gambling Receipts and Expenses per Site, reduce the starting cash bank amount for the games that are paused at the site to $0.
  • Report the difference amount from the starting cash bank and deposit total amounts on the LG100F line 14 (the difference amount can be positive or negative depending on the circumstance).
  • When re-opening a site, withdraw the same “Deposit Total” that they initially deposited and report the same cash bank amount that they had at the time the games were paused.

Click here for examples of how the reporting would work out depending on the starting cash banks as compared to the net receipts for each game. If you have questions, please contact your Compliance Auditor for assistance.

Continuing Education Opportunities

A new continuing education class on lawful purpose expenditures is now available by clicking on the following link: CE – Lawful Purpose Expenditures. It’s a video-based course presented by Nichole Engeswick, a Compliance Auditor working out of our Mankato office. Participants will watch four videos with a total combined running time of about 40 minutes and answer a few questions at the end of each video.

Information on these and other continuing education classes is also available under the “Education” tab by selecting the “Continuing Education” menu option.

(Redirected from Gaming commission)

A gaming control board (GCB), also called by various names including gambling control board, casino control board, gambling board, and gaming commission) is a government agency charged with regulatingcasino and other types of gaming in a defined geographical area, usually a state, and of enforcing gaming law in general.

Rules and regulations[edit]

Gaming control boards are usually responsible for promulgating rules and regulations that dictate how gaming activities are to be conducted within a jurisdiction. The rules and regulations stem from the jurisdiction's enabling act. Generally, the enabling act is passed by the legislature and sets forth the broad policy of the jurisdiction with regard to gaming; while the rules and regulations provide detailed requirements that must be satisfied by a gaming establishment, its owners, employees, and vendors. Typically, rules and regulations cover a broad range of activity, including licensing, accounting systems, rules of casino games, fair play, better security and auditing.

Licensing[edit]

Gaming control boards also have complete authority to grant or deny licenses to gaming establishments, their ownership, employees, and vendors. Generally, in order to obtain a license, an applicant must demonstrate that they possess good character, honesty and integrity. License application forms typically require detailed personal information. Based upon the type of license being sought, an applicant may also be required to disclose details regarding previous business relationships, employment history, criminal records, and financial stability.

Generally, the gaming license application process and subsequent investigation is quite burdensome in comparison to the process of obtaining other government-issued licenses. The difficulty of the process is intended to dissuade participation by unsavory people and organized crime.

Recently, in order to simplify the application process, various gaming control boards have collaborated on the design of 'multi-jurisdictional' application forms. Persons or vendors who are involved in gaming in multiple jurisdictions may now complete one application form and submit copies to each jurisdiction.

Enforcement[edit]

In some cases, Gaming Control Boards are responsible for enforcing the rules and regulations that they create. In other cases, a separate body or a division of the Gaming Control Board carries out the enforcement function. Most Gaming Control Boards have full authority to hear and decide civil cases brought before them by the enforcement body and thus are considered quasi-judicial bodies.

Gaming control boards[edit]

Gambling

Inter-regional associations[edit]

  • Gaming Regulators European Forum (GREF)
  • International Association of Gaming Regulators (IAGR)
  • North American Gaming Regulators Association (NAGRA)

Regional and tribal associations[edit]

Asia[edit]

  • Macau: Macau Gaming Inspection and Coordination Bureau
  • Singapore: Casino Regulatory Authority of Singapore

Europe[edit]

  • Denmark: Spillemyndigheden
  • France : Autorité Nationale des Jeux
  • Gibraltar: Gibraltar Regulatory Authority
  • Hungary: Gaming Board of Hungary
  • Malta: Malta Gaming Authority
  • Netherlands: Nederlandse Kansspelautoriteit
  • Norway: Norwegian Gaming and Foundation Authority - part of Ministry of Culture
  • Portugal: Inspectorate General on Gaming
  • Slovenia: Office for Gaming Supervision - part of the Ministry of Finance
  • Sweden: National Gaming Board
  • United Kingdom: Gambling Commission
    • Alderney: Alderney Gambling Control Commission
    • Isle of Man: Isle of Man Gambling Supervision Commission

State Of Maine Gambling Control Board Jobs

North America[edit]

Gambling
Canada[edit]

In Canada, gambling is regulated exclusively by the provinces rather than federal law. But there is also the National Trade Association of Canada - The Canadian Gaming Association (CGA). This works to advance the development of Canada's gaming industry. The association’s mandate is to promote the economic value of games in Canada; Use research, innovation and best practices t.[1][2] Regulatory agencies include:

  • Nova Scotia Alcohol and Gaming Authority
  • Quebec Régie des Alcools des Courses et des Jeux
United States[edit]

In the United States, gambling is legal under federal law, although there are significant restrictions pertaining to interstate and online gambling.

States[edit]

State Of Maine Gaming License

Individual states have the right to regulate or prohibit the practice within their borders. Regulatory agencies include:

Maine State Gambling Control Board Pa

  • California Gambling Control Commission
  • Delaware Lottery
  • Maryland Lottery (Controls both the lottery and the state's slot-machine program)
  • Nevada Gaming Commission[3]
  • New Jersey Casino Control Commission
Tribes[edit]

In the United States, some Native American tribal nations have established their own gaming control boards for the purpose of regulating tribe-owned casinos located within reservations. Although the tribal nation also owns the casino, appointing an independent gaming control board to oversee regulatory activities provides tribal members with assurances that the casino is operated within expected standards and that tribal revenue is accurately collected and reported. Native American casinos are subject to the provisions of the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act, which is enforced by the National Indian Gaming Commission (NIGC). The NIGC establishes minimum internal control standards and other requirements that each Native American gaming control board must follow. However, the NIGC does not have jurisdiction over state-regulated entities.

Oceania[edit]

  • New South Wales, Australia: Gaming Tribunal of New South Wales
  • Queensland, Australia: Queensland Office of Gaming Regulation/Queensland Gaming Commission
  • Victoria (Australia): Victorian Commission for Gambling Regulation
  • South Australia: South Australia Independent Gambling Authority

References[edit]

  1. ^'Canadian Gaming Association'. canadiangaming.
  2. ^'CanadianFreeSlots'. May 15, 2019.
  3. ^'Gaming Regulation in Nevada'(PDF). Archived from the original(PDF) on August 9, 2007. Retrieved 2007-08-17.

External links[edit]

Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Gaming_control_board&oldid=981575417'