Media Must Not Advertise Unlicensed Sports Betting Sites According to NJ Gaming Authorities
The chief gaming regulator from New Jersey is saying that the media must stop advertising or referencing unlicensed sports betting sites. The ban on sports betting by the federal government was revoked because of NJ taking a stand. In May 2018, the Supreme Court sided with the Garden State and granted states the right to control their laws revolving around sports betting.
Well, NJ was the first along with Nevada in permitting legal wagers on sports tournaments. The thirteen states that have managed sports wagering include Nevada, New York, Iowa, Arkansas, West Virginia, New Mexico, Delaware, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Oregon, Indiana, Pennsylvania, and Mississippi.
DGE Cautions Media
Director of New Jersey Division of Gaming Enforcement (DGE), David Rebuck said the news media needs to be careful when they come across sports betting sites. The DGE states that they are in place to protect customers in NJ from such unlicensed websites that are harmful to society. The illicit sports betting websites don’t protect their customers, don’t follow rules and steal money.
New Jersey players can find it tough to see whether a sportsbook is licensed or not. The Garden State licenses several sites via Borgata. Included are ScoresCasino, PalaBingoUSA, and PartyCasino. Should a sportsbook that is unauthorized need to be used, Rebuck says that the media must have a disclaimer to warn people in NJ that they are not allowed to access such a site. In addition, odds must be from regulated websites before going to such an extent.
The Green State –Sports Betting Sites
New Jersey has almost the same terms when it comes to sports betting. In recent months, the states have done their best to become the leading USA gambling state. Mobile wagering is important, with NJ oddsmakers making 82.6% of all their wagers in 2019 through the internet. Betting sites that are legal in the Green State have accumulated $2, 8 billion via web-based bets from January to October.
Clearly online sports betting sites are successful and the DGE doesn’t want unlicensed sites to tamper with that success. DGE and Rebuck said they would take legal action against offshore casinos and sports wagering sites that accept bets from NJ customers. After this, Bookmaker and BetOnline stopped their dealings. The businesses gave cashback to bets that were made and players were given a month to withdraw funds from their accounts.