CNBC attempts to dig online gambling paymentsJuly 20, 2008, 11:25 am (10 years ago)
How has Unlawful Internet Gambling Enforcement Act been functional so far? Same sort of question was asked by CNBC this week.
In an article on Internet gambling, writer Darren Rovell, a writer, wrote in a column about Internet gambling, that almost anybody can bet online but to receive your winnings will create problem.
Few years ago, he predicted that the government would not ban online gambling managed by companies with fifteen different names in countries abroad. His prospect is now different. He noted that the U.S. government was about to stop the progress of the amenity with efficiently closing the payment system for Internet online ambling payment .
"First, it turned out to be hard to collect your money to the online books. The credit cards bowed out. Next was Paypal. Then went Neteller and Firepay.” Rovell explained.
Rovell concentrates on Zip Payments as an example, saying that player bulletin board have been gaining attentions with claims regarding payment problems such as taking too much time or no payment at all or checks. He did not receive any response from Zip Payment when he called trying to get some comments.
Bodog is also inspected as well. According to Rovell, claims on Bodog's sportsbook actions contain the telling its clients that rather than five to 10 business days to withdraw their money; it will take closer to 40 business days. Here as well, he could not get any response when he called Morris Mohawk Gaming Group, which owns the North American license for Bodog.
Rovell is interested in how the payment problem has spread around, and he calls for Internet gamblers who have received rubber checks or have been notified that payment will take more than a month, to share their stories by emailing email@example.com .
All e-mails have to contain full name details of the event. Names and ID of
any sort won’t be shown in the story.
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