ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) -- The rapid disintegration of Atlantic City's casino market might be an early indicator of what could happen in other parts of the country that have too many casinos and not enough gamblers.
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP) -- Even before a slew of casino closings hit Atlantic City, gambling operators, government officials and regulators had been working to improve the resort's prospects. Here's a look at five things they're doing:
There's almost $1 billion this year in non-gaming revenue being generated in Atlantic City, a fact that's being lost in the gaming glut happening nationwide, according to Liza Cartmell, president of the Atlantic City Alliance.
The mayor of Atlantic City believes state leaders will fully support his city's transition from a casino graveyard to a complete resort destination, despite recent indications that both the governor and senate president could ask voters next year about gaming outside the seaside town.
With just over a month until Showboat Hotel and Casino shuts its doors for good, making it the second Atlantic City casino to close since January, Assemblyman Chris Brown is calling for accountability among the city's gambling houses.
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