A groundbreaking ceremony is scheduled Thursday morning.
In addition, once gaming starts, the city will get $1.4 million a year.
A Tohono O'odham resort-casino in Glendale is a step closer to reality.
The event is free and open to the public.
Gambling is illegal in Tucson but available nearby
Can’t make it to Anaheim but want to watch the game with a crowd? Here are some options:
PHOENIX — In a major reversal, the Glendale City Council voted Tuesday to oppose federal legislation designed to block a tribal casino on the city’s west side.
PHOENIX - The U.S. House is making another bid to block the Tohono O'odham Nation from building a casino on land it owns near the Arizona Cardinals stadium on the edge of Glendale.
PHOENIX — Tribal gaming revenues in Arizona slipped a bit last quarter over the same time a year earlier, the first time that's happened in more than two years.
A Southern Arizona tribe has become the first in the state - and possibly the nation - to offer Internet gaming.
PHOENIX — Congress did not act illegally in allowing a tribe to create reservation land on the edge of Glendale, a federal appeals court ruled today.
Band plays show at Casino del Sol's AVA.
Tucson music fans have a tough call tonight: alternative-rock pioneers Jane's Addiction at Tucson Music Hall or upstart rock super band Chickenfoot at Casino del Sol's AVA.
Latin comedian Gabriel Iglesias — lovingly known to his fans as "Fluffy" — brings his “Stand-Up Revolution” tour to Casino del Sol's AVA tonight.
Arizona has seen its revenue from tribal casinos rise for the seventh consecutive quarter.
Brit soul singer Seal and R&B legends Earth, Wind & Fire are heading to Casino del Sol’s AVA this summer along with 1980s British pop rockers Duran Duran.
Jay Dupuis, an Elvis tribute artist - not an "imitator," please - wraps up his number in a flurry of tassels during the opening of the EP Expo at the Desert Diamond Casino. Dupuis and about a dozen other serious admirers of the rock legend have taken over the casino for a mini-convention.
Elvis tribute artist James King, in his 1950s garb, puts his audience in mind of another king - and who could that possibly be but THE King, the true King, the real King, one-and-only King?
Rick Lenzi is a guy who struts onstage in sequined jumpsuits, sporting sideburns and a jet-black pompadour. But don't call him an Elvis imitator.