1. Follow Casinomeister on Twitter | Facebook | YouTube | Casinomeister.us US Residents Click here! |  Svenska Svenska | 
  2. By continuing to use the site, you agree to the use of cookies. You can find out more by following.Find out more.
    Dismiss Notice
  3. Sister site to Casino Max launches

    Roaring 21 has just launched - sister casino to Casino Max, and they have a special promotion for you!! .They are in the Baptism by Fire - you can check them out here: Roaring 21 BBF and special promo.


    Dismiss Notice
Dismiss Notice

BGO Exclusive Promo: 25 free spins with No Wagering on Archangels Salvation

Get Up to 25 free spins on Archangels: Salvation
No wagering requirements and No Max Win cap!

New Depositing players ONLY.
Dismiss Notice
REGISTER NOW!! Why? Because you can't do diddly squat without having been registered!

At the moment you have limited access to view most discussions: you can't make contact with thousands of fellow players, affiliates, casino reps, and all sorts of other riff-raff.

Registration is fast, simple and absolutely free so please, join Casinomeister here!

Supercasinos in the UK

Discussion in 'Other Complaints' started by centurion1, Feb 18, 2007.

    Feb 18, 2007
  1. centurion1

    centurion1 Dormant account

    Occupation:
    lawyer
    Location:
    Milton Keynes
    So Manchester will get the big one, and other cities like Milton Keynes smaller ones.

    Good as far as I am concerned. However, a lot of UK politicians are treating these casinos as the end of civilisation as we know it.

    Even Conservative politicians, who should believe in the free market and the consumer's right to choose, are getting on the bandwagon.

    As a Conservative myself, I am ashamed when politicians from the party I support, people who should believe in the free market, get all paternalistic...

    Got that off my chest!!
     
  2. Feb 18, 2007
  3. Simmo!

    Simmo! Moderator

    Occupation:
    Web Dev.
    Location:
    England
    Unfortunately, many people assume "gambling", like "alcohol", is a problem that society could do without. And I can see their point. But the fact is, like alcohol, it's here, has been for quite a few hundred years, and will be for a few hundred more until we all blow ourselves up.

    The choice for a politician is A) accept it and ensure the public understand how to control it, B) brush it under the carpet and hope it will go away or C) fight it and hope it will go away.

    On the generous assumption that politicians in the UK act as their constituents representative, it's only natural that there will be supporters and detractors in every political party. What a politician has to decide is, at what point do you stop allowing the public to make up their own minds? And then it becomes a whole new debate.
     

Share This Page