Tuesday, Aug. 11, 2015|10:18 p.m.
The Nevada Pc gaming Control panel has actually submitted a 13-count problem versus the owner of a slot machine route business in Henderson, implicating him of failing to report $1 million in transactions, incorrectly sending slots to tribal casinos in California and a host of other charges.
The complaint, published Monday, states John-Martin Meyer and his company Continuous Pc gaming need to be fined and action needs to be taken versus his license.
The three-member board said the conduct of the company “was inappropriate, deceitful, and/or intended to misguide the board and/or circumvent particular licensing and other requirements …”
Meyer will certainly have a chance to challenge the accusations prior to the moms and dad state Video gaming Commission, which will certainly choose the final punishment, if any.
The 43-page problem, prepared by Deputy Chief law officer Edward Magaw, said Meyer permitted unlicensed individuals to work in his business then lied to the board about it.
He permitted unlicensed companies to run under his company and distribute slot machines to locations in Clark County, the complaint stated.
Slots were leased to tribal casinos in California in return for a percentage of the earnings. The complaint stated Continuous Video gaming failed to adhere to policies on international video gaming.
It is alleged 4 “Mini-Bertha” slots were sent out to the Cache Creek Gambling establishment in Brooks; 3 “Mini-Bertha” machines were shipped to Eagle Mountain Gambling establishment in Porterville and eight “Mini-Bertha” machines went to the Pechanga Resort in Temecula.
The complaint said there was a co-mingling of $1 million between Meyer’s company and SMG LLC, which was not certified in Nevada.