About

Greg Roselli is in his ninth year as a Fixed Income Credit Analyst covering Gaming, Lodging and Leisure. Greg Roselli is currently employed at an Asset Management firm and serves on the Board of Directors for Revel Entertainment in Atlantic City, NJ.

Greg Roselli

Greg Roselli’s Previous Work Experience

Prior to working at Revel, Greg Roselli worked at UBS Securities in Stamford, CT and New York, NY as an Executive Director and Senior Fixed Income Credit Analyst covering the Gaming, Lodging and Leisure sectors. While at UBS, Roselli was highly publicized through research reports and daily newsletters. Greg Roselli is also cited frequently in local and national media and has spoken on annual Gaming panels and industry forums in Connecticut, Atlantic City, Las Vegas, Southern Florida and Pennsylvania.

Gregory Roselli Gaming, Lodging and Leisure

Greg Roselli on a Panel

 

Hoboken, NJ

Hoboken, NJ is a very vibrant, unique and walkable urban community that is just over one square mile in size. It was ranked #1 most walkable city in the country. It was also ranked #1 in public

Gregory Roselli Gaming, Lodging and Leisure

Hoboken, NJ Park

transportation use.

Some of Hoboken’s other achievements are:

Gregory Roselli Gaming, Lodging and Leisure

Hoboken, NJ

  • #1 most exciting small city

  • Hoboken’s South Waterfront was named one of New Jerseys to 10 greatest places

  • Gold-level walk-friendly community in 2011

  • Best dining town in New Jersey

  • Top 10 college town in the country

  • #1 city in the country for singles

Hoboken truly reflects the American Experience. Many cultures from all over the world have left an imprint and they are still celebrated today. It is a vibrant and dynamic city that has evolved into a dynamic residential, educational, cultural, commercial and tourist destination that still embraces its past. New Jersey is also home of many very famous gambling casinos in Atlantic City. Whether it’s cheap slot machines or play high-powered poker or anything in between Atlantic City is the place for you. They’re open 24 hours a day 7 days a week. They provide non-stop action with each casino providing their own unique theme and flair for hospitality.

 

Greg Roselli’s Schooling and Childhood

Greg Roselli has a B.A. from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign with a Minor in Computer Science. He lived in Maplewood and Warren Township, New Jersey for his whole childhood, Greg currently resides in Hoboken, New Jersey. In his spare time he enjoys traveling, skiing, golf, photography and investing.

The University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign is located in east-central Illinois which has a total population of around 180,000 people. The University began in 1867 and has become one of the finest schools in the country. This campus has one of the largest public university libraries in the world with over Gregory Roselli Gaming, Lodging and Leisure 24,000,000 items. There are also more than 1,000,000 visitors to the online catalog every week. The College has 320 main campus buildings and 2.8 square miles (1,783 acres) of land. There are 647 total buildings with 7.1 square miles (4,552 acres) in the campus as a whole. There are also 4 theatres that seat about 4,000 people. These theaters host 350 or more student and professional performances, commencements, lectures as well as many other events, most of which are free. There are also more than 9,000 works of art at the Krannert Art Museum and Kinkead Pavillion’s permanent collection. At the Spurlock Museum there are 46,000 artifacts from global cultures.

Greg Roselli’s Ways in which to keep Gambling Fun:

  • Gambling is a form of entertainment. Do not expect to make money, chances are you won’t come out ahead if you are betting large sums of money. Play for fun, not for money.
  • If you run out of money, you should seriously consider stopping. Don’t start betting your belongings.
  • Set limits on how much you are willing to spend and how long you want to gamble before you even start. If your wallet is empty, stop gambling.
  • Do not gamble away money that you need to live your everyday life. Chances are you wont make it back. Be smart to stay ahead of your bills.
  • Go with friends! They can keep your head level and let you know if you are going too far
  • Take breaks. It makes the gambling fun last longer and makes your money last longer.
  • Be sure to be careful with your alcohol intake. It can make you more reckless and more likely to lose even more money.
  • Never borrow money to gamble, you may end up further in the hole than you started off.
  • Think of your money as an entertainment expense. Take your losses as the cost of your entertainment.

 

Re-Blogged news by Greg Roselli:

Supreme Court says Michigan can’t block Indian casino  The Supreme Court ruled 5-4 last month that the state of Michigan cannot block the opening of an off-reservation Tribal casino in Bay Mills because the state’s legal challenge is barred by the tribe’s sovereign immunity. The case is Michigan v. Bay Mills Indian Community, 12-515. The off-reservation property, which the tribe opened in 2010 without permission from the U.S. government and in violation of a state compact, was closed in 2011 when a federal judge sided with the State and issued an injunction preventing it from operating. The 6th Circuit U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals subsequently threw out the injunction after ruling that the court lacked jurisdiction over some claims and that the tribe also had sovereign immunity. The Supreme Court ruling was a win for Native American tribes, which are increasingly using casinos as a source of revenue and have relied on sovereign immunity to shield from government interference. The decision is a disappointment for Michigan, and more than a dozen other states, however, that claim the it will interfere with their ability to stop the proliferation of unauthorized tribal casinos.. Justice Elena Kagan, writing for the majority, said that the federal Indian Gaming Regulatory Act (IGRA) only allows a state to file lawsuits on casinos operating on Indian lands; however, the Bay Mills casino was opened on land outside the tribe’s reservation, placing it outside the law’s scope of coverage. Kagan added, however, that Michigan lawmakers have other options for dealing with the casino, such as bringing lawsuits against individual tribal officials or even prosecuting tribal members under criminal laws.

AGA launches campaign to promote positive benefits of casino gaming In an effort to combat the gaming industry’s negative stereotypes and high taxes, one of its most prominent trade associations, The American Gaming Association, has taken the offensive. The group began an aggressive campaign this month aimed at “promoting gaming’s positive benefits” for the expanding number of communities hosting casinos; and is providing funding in the “high six to seven figures” into its Get to Know Gaming campaign. “I think the companies do an excellent job at telling their own story,” stated the AGA’s Senior Vice President for Public Affairs. “But from the [AGA’s] perspective, we need to tell the full picture of what gaming means to communities and the economic impact that it has.” The Association continued to describe the campaign as a multi-year effort to convince lawmakers and opinion leaders that gaming is a mainstream business and job creator. In supporting the initial launch, the AGA noted that in 2012, a third of Americans visited a casino and half of Americans participated in some sort of gaming (lottery, sports betting, etc); “But gambling’s image hasn’t yet shifted in the eyes of policy makers…. regulations and punitive taxes have stymied the industry’s ability to innovate and grow.” One of the AGA’s major initiatives will begin in the next few weeks, when the group releases a nationwide survey that “reveals everyday Americans are casino customers.”

Supreme Court says Michigan can’t block Indian casino  The Supreme Court ruled 5-4 last month that the state of Michigan cannot block the opening of an off-reservation Tribal casino in Bay Mills because the state’s legal challenge is barred by the tribe’s sovereign immunity. The case is Michigan v. Bay Mills Indian Community, 12-515. The off-reservation property, which the tribe opened in 2010 without permission from the U.S. government and in violation of a state compact, was closed in 2011 when a federal judge sided with the State and issued an injunction preventing it from operating. The 6th Circuit U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals subsequently threw out the injunction after ruling that the court lacked jurisdiction over some claims and that the tribe also had sovereign immunity. The Supreme Court ruling was a win for Native American tribes, which are increasingly using casinos as a source of revenue and have relied on sovereign immunity to shield from government interference. The decision is a disappointment for Michigan, and more than a dozen other states, however, that claim the it will interfere with their ability to stop the proliferation of unauthorized tribal casinos.. Justice Elena Kagan, writing for the majority, said that the federal Indian Gaming Regulatory Act (IGRA) only allows a state to file lawsuits on casinos operating on Indian lands; however, the Bay Mills casino was opened on land outside the tribe’s reservation, placing it outside the law’s scope of coverage. Kagan added, however, that Michigan lawmakers have other options for dealing with the casino, such as bringing lawsuits against individual tribal officials or even prosecuting tribal members under criminal laws.

 

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