By Laura J. Bickerstaff/Getty ImagesFor a state that has had little to no success with gambling since the end of Prohibition, Mississippi has a long history of getting around gambling laws in other states.
The state has also tried to crack down on casinos, which have had a long and lucrative history in the state.
In Mississippi, the gaming industry has been growing steadily, and has been a significant contributor to the state’s economic growth.
In fact, the state is one of the largest gaming states in the country, and it has some of the most vibrant gambling industries in the world.
It has also been a tough market to navigate for gamblers.
The Mississippi Gaming Commission (MGC) was established in 1927, but its existence is far from secure.
In 2013, Mississippi’s gaming industry was down about 30% from last year.
The state legislature recently passed a bill that would allow casinos to be shut down without a permit.
The bill, however, would require the state to provide a license for each and every one of those casinos.
It also requires that the licenses issued to the gaming companies would be for up to five years.
The bill would also make it harder for gammoners to obtain a license to open a gaming business in Mississippi, making it nearly impossible to start a gaming operation.
This could hurt the gaming economy, as Mississippi’s gammoning industry has become one of its biggest employers in the last few years.
And it’s just one of a number of recent legislative proposals that could impact Mississippi’s gambling industry.
The MGC has already had several bills pushed through, including one that would make it illegal to offer “rewarding games” such as slots or roulette, among other games.
Another proposal is to make it more difficult for gamming to be a business.
This bill would require casinos to have a license and to have “sufficient capital” to operate, as well as a license fee that could be $200.
The legislation would also create a new state agency to oversee gaming in Mississippi.
And the state will require gammoner license holders to have state-issued ID cards and to pay a $1.50 registration fee every three years.
If these measures are passed, it’s likely that Mississippi will not have a licensed casino by 2020, and the gaming sector will be more dependent on outside sources for revenue, rather than Mississippi itself.
It could also have an impact on the state economy, which depends heavily on tourism and other forms of economic development.
If you’re looking for more information on Mississippi gambling laws, check out the MGC website.