In the past week, three big online gambling sites have been shut down.
The most popular is known as VegasGambling.
It had been running since 2011 and was among the largest and most popular online gambling websites in the United States, according to the company’s CEO, Michael Deutsch.
The company also owns other online gambling platforms like GamblingHub.com, and it had been working with some of the world’s biggest online gaming sites to offer their gamblers the best possible experience.
But those efforts were all put on hold due to the crackdown.
The closure of the three sites, all based in the U.S., caused a huge amount of uncertainty and confusion among the gamblers.
Many of them are worried about the future.
They are also concerned about the financial fallout.
The websites that have been down have all been linked to the same gambling company, the National Sports Betting Association, which had taken control of the companies websites as part of a crackdown on gambling sites operating outside of the United Kingdom.
In a statement, the association said the three online gambling companies shut down due to new legislation put into place by the British government, which prohibits gambling sites from operating in certain areas, including London.
“The NSPAA will be working with the operators of the affected sites and other interested parties to determine the best course of action, including legal and regulatory advice,” the statement said.
The three sites were shut down by the UK government on Monday.
It is not clear how long the companies will remain offline, and the NSPA did not respond to a request for comment.
But some are not giving up hope of getting their money back.
John MacGregor, an online gambling consultant, told CNNMoney that he’s optimistic.
“There is nothing to lose in starting the process again, just because you don’t know what is going to happen,” he said.
“I have no problem with gambling in the UK.
If it is not illegal in the country of my residence, then it’s legal in my country of residence.”
But he added that gambling should be legalized in the rest of the EU, which has a lower gambling tax rate than the U, so it would be tough for him to get his money back if he wanted to go back.
MacGregor also pointed out that the sites that were shuttered have also been linked by law enforcement officials to the European Network for Organized Crime (ENOC), a European-wide network of organized crime groups that operates in dozens of countries.
The NspAA said in a statement that the NOC is working with law enforcement authorities to identify any potential customers or operators of those affected sites.
The company also said it would work with the online gambling industry to provide further information on what services and processes are being restored.
We will keep you updated as the situation develops, and we look forward to seeing you all in Las Vegas, we promise.