Regulating gaming in Ireland
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Regulating gaming in Ireland

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Published by Stationery Office in Dublin .
Written in English


  • Gambling -- Law and legislation -- Ireland.,
  • Gambling -- Ireland.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 198-208).

Statementreport of the Casino Committee.
ContributionsIreland. Casino Regulation Committee.
LC ClassificationsKDK978 .R44 2008
The Physical Object
Pagination208 p. :
Number of Pages208
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22692986M
ISBN 100755776003
LC Control Number2008431301

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  The report of the Irish Casino Committee Regulating Gaming in Ireland was finally published by the Irish Department of Justice, Equality . The Commission’s primary mission is to work within the framework created by the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act (IGRA) for the regulation of gaming activities conducted by tribes on Indian lands to fully realize IGRA’s goals: (1) promoting tribal economic development, self-sufficiency and strong tribal governments; (2) maintaining the integrity of the Indian gaming industry; and (3) . The ICLG to: Gambling Laws and Regulations - Ireland covers common issues in gambling laws and regulations – including relevant authorities and legislation, application for a licence, licence restrictions, digital media, enforcement and liability – in 39 jurisdictions. Which entities regulate what type of gambling and social/skill. Internet gaming is an emerging field, especially in the U.S., and the contributors to this book provide regulatory examples and lessons that will be helpful to lawyers, policy makers, gaming operators and others interested in this burgeoning rs include:1 Licensing by Anthony Cabot2 Accounting, Audits, and Recordkeeping by Peter J 4/5(1).

IRELAND Alan Heuston and Seán Dowling1 I OVERVIEW i Definitions Many forms of gambling have been regulated in Ireland for centuries. Irish law distinguishes primarily between three main forms of gambling: betting, gaming and lotteries. Betting Betting is governed by the Betting Act , as amended by the Betting (Amendment) Act (the. The GLAI represents private members’ gaming clubs who provide casino-like services to their members. The GLAI is committed to securing regulation for its members, by engaging with stakeholders, both public and private, who have a part to play in bringing about the regulation of the casino & gaming sector in Ireland. regulating gaming in ireland — report of the casino committee With gaming in Ireland still governed by the outdated Gaming & Lotteries Act, , the findings of the Government-sponsored Report of the Casino Committee in has provided critical benchmark references in the debate surrounding the proposed new Gambling Control Bill.   The History of iGaming in Ireland Gambling in the Emerald Isles has been legal for more than half a century, with the Gaming and Lotteries Act of paving the way for the casinos we see today. Online gaming entered the domain at the turn of the century thanks to The Horses and Greyhound Act of , which enabled Irish gamers to play and bet Author: Irish Post.

Proposed regulatory framework for the gaming sector: We are advised that Cabinet approval is pending for a new framework to regulate the gaming and casino sector in Ireland. It is our understanding that casino regulation in Ireland would be . The Gaming & Leisure Association of Ireland (GLAI), which represents private member clubs, published a pre-budget submission earlier in the week. Author: Richard Curran. ECONOMIC ASSESSMENT OF A REGULATED CASINO GAMING SECTOR Sponsors Gaming and Leisure Association of Ireland The GLAI is an association of private members’ gaming clubs offering casino-like services to their members, as well as a number of online opera-tors, established in Its aims are to: • Promote best practice in the gaming sector. The following is a list of regulators in the tors exercise regulatory or supervisory authority over a variety of endeavors in the UK.. Local authorities in the UK provide regulatory functions in a number of areas. Professional associations also act to regulate their memberships. The UK is also bound by a number of European and other trans-national regulators, not listed .