Mohegan has become a member of the International Betting Integrity Association (IBIA) with its digital and retail brands.
Previously named Mohegan Gaming & Entertainment, Mohegan was established in 1996 and is an extension of the Mohegan Tribe of Connecticut.
The company has gambling and entertainment resorts across the US, Canada, and Northern Asia, as well as its online gaming offering, Mohegan Digital.
“It is an honor to be a member of the International Betting Integrity Association (IBIA) as we aim to provide the most premium digital gaming entertainment to our patrons,” commented Richard Roberts, President of Mohegan Digital.
“As we continue to expand our digital presence, it will be beneficial to have IBIA in our corner to ensure our members that the integrity of all games is safeguarded.”
Ray Pineault, CEO and President of Mohegan, added: “Digital gaming and sports wagering will continue to grow as cornerstones of the entertainment industry over the next few years.
“Becoming a member of the IBIA allows us to confidently remain at the forefront of these trends and innovations, while knowing we have strategic partners in this highly-regulated industry.”
Mohegan now joins several leading regulated sports betting operators in the IBIA, which monitors integrity within the licensed betting industry, run by operators for operators, protecting its members from corruption through collective action.
“The addition of Mohegan to IBIA’s ranks is an important boost for the association, maintaining our strong growth globally and particularly in North America,” stated Khalid Ali, CEO of IBIA.
“IBIA welcomes the support for, and commitment of, companies like Mohegan to betting integrity and to working in partnership with our leading monitoring network covering many of the largest regulated operators in the world.”
The IBIA’s monitoring and alert network detects and reports suspicious activity on its members’ betting markets, utilizing information-sharing partnerships with sports and gambling regulators to combat corruption.
Last month, IBIA declared 76 cases of suspicious sports betting for Q3 2022, including eight from the Americas.