The Unlawful Internet Gambling Enforcement Act of 2006 doesn’t make it a crime for US residents to gamble on the web; American players continue to be free to gamble anywhere on the Internet, stated Rick Smith and Keith Furlong, that are the Executive and Deputy Directors of the Interactive Gaming Council (IGC), at a media release this past week.
The IGC is a major trade Judi QQ for the international interactive gaming industry with its membership operating or supplying services to all of those respectable interactive websites on the Internet.
Their media release continued, mentioning the bill is targeted on the prosecution of banking institutions tackling transmission of money in U.S. players to operators of internet gaming websites. Some web sites might no longer accept wagers, as lots of the publicly traded online gaming organizations announced they’d stop taking American stakes following recent passing of the bill by Congress.
Nevertheless, they stressed that the bill will probably cause unintentional adverse effects, in direct opposition to the bill’s intent.
“In the guise of protecting susceptible Americans- minors that wish to gamble and adults who can not control their gaming – Congress has actually heightened the risk to such groups,” said IGC Deputy Director Furlong.