*  Commerce raiding - Wikipedia
Commerce raiding is a form of naval warfare used to destroy or disrupt logistics of the enemy on the open sea by attacking its ... Usually, commerce raiding is chosen by a weaker naval power against a stronger, or by a nation with little ocean-going trade ... Commerce raiding was heavily criticised by the naval theorist A.T. Mahan, who regarded it as a distraction from the destruction ... Nevertheless, commerce raiding was an important part of naval strategy from the Early Modern period through the Second World ...
*  Commerce
... In early times the Egyptians seem to have been the leading nation in trade, carrying on business with distant cities ... 17:16-17). Under Solomon, commerce grew rapidly (1 Kgs. 10:22, 28-29; 2 Chr. 1:16-17; 8:18; 9:13-14, 21). The Phoenicians were ...
*  Commerce
Various Inc. dba Adultfriendfinder.com and Cams.com secretly and illegally install spyware that causes pornographic pop-up ads to appear on users' screens, after consumers buy a membership in the sexually oriented Web service, the FTC claims in San Jose Federal Court.. ...
*  Commerce
Kathryn Powell sued her ex-boyfriend, Nasr M.M. Farag, for $449,000, money she says she advanced for fixer-uppers they bought together. She says Farag's claim that he has "Islamic authority" over her won't wash, in Sonoma County Court ...
*  Commerce
Cintas Corp. accuses Unite Here and the Teamsters of RICO violations in trying to become the bargaining representatives of Cintas employees, in Manhattan Federal Court.. ...
*  Commerce
Automotive Protection LLC and Christopher Doyle use deceptive and illegal tactics to cheat customers for extended car warranties, disconnected their phone lines so customers can't cancel, and bill them even if they do cancel, the State of North Carolina claims in Wake County Court.. ...
*  Commerce
Acquired Wastewater Technologies and Mo-Dad 1 breached their exclusive contract with Pro Flo Aerobic Systems by threatening to raise the price of aerator kits used in wastewater treatment systems, Pro Flo claims in Harris County Court.. ...
*  Commerce
Violetflame and Charles Hackshaw aka Hacksaw are defrauding consumers by passing off their stuff as Husker products, Husker Siding & Windows says in a class action in Douglas County Court, Omaha.. ...
*  Commerce
Lawrence Eagleburger demands $10 million from AIG Global Investment Group and Star America, claiming they used his name without permission to try to buy a number of U.S. ports, in New York County Court.. ...
*  Omnichannel Commerce Platform
The Salesforce Commerce Cloud brings together digital commerce, POS, in-store operations, order management and predictive ... Commerce Cloud Store Commerce Cloud Store is a mobile-first POS and store operations solution that empowers retailers to ... Commerce Cloud Digital With Commerce Cloud Digital, create and coordinate digital experiences and transactions for customers ... Cutting-Edge Digital Commerce Transform the digital consumer experience across the web, stores, mobile, and social. Engage and ...
*  Commerce | Orientation
Commerce Orientation. Please check back soon for more information.. In the meantime, should you have any questions, please ... email either Commerce Orientation Chair, Anthony Lisi (anthony.lisi@queensu.ca) or Orientation Roundtable Coordinator, ...
*  Art and Commerce
HOT DOGS, THE NEW LATTE? asks the chalkboard outside Crif Dogs, a new restaurant at 113 St. Marks Place (212-614-2728). Well, at the very least they're the new Belgian frites. Crif Dogs, with a menu selling everything from a basic New York frank to the Chihuahua dog (rolled in bacon, deep fried, and smothered with avocado and sour cream), is one of several new joints that offer creative takes on one of New York's most comforting culinary icons. Right around the corner from Crif Dogs is Dawgs on Park (178 East 7th Street; 212-598-0667), where the all-beef dogs are deep fried, but the chili is vegetarian. And at F&B (269 West 23rd Street; 646-486-4441), Daniel Boulud and Danny Meyer have been spotted scarfing down gourmet dogs made from things like salmon and lobster and lamb and rosemary. But F&B's biggest hit is the Great Dane (with rémoulade, Danish mustard, apple-tomato ketchup, onions, and marinated cucumber slices), which is, owner Nicholas Type explains, "the street dog of Denmark, where ...
*  Commerce Server
Microsoft Commerce Server. Microsoft® Commerce Server is a complete and extensible platform that powers multi-channel e- ... Commerce Server 2009 offers a new out-of-the-box shopping solution that helps creative professionals build unique shopper ... commerce solutions for high-performance organizations, in any environment and scale, while offering faster and lower cost e- ...

(1/1460) State laws on youth access to tobacco in the United States: measuring their extensiveness with a new rating system.

OBJECTIVE: To develop and implement a rating system evaluating the extensiveness of state laws restricting youth access to tobacco. DESIGN: State laws on youth access to tobacco were analysed and assigned ratings on nine items. Six items addressed specific tobacco-control provisions, and three related to enforcement provisions. For each item, a target was specified reflecting public health objectives. Achieving the target resulted in a rating of +4 points; for three items, a rating of +5 was possible if the target was exceeded. Criteria for lower ratings were established for situations when the target was not met. SETTING: United States. RESULTS: State scores (sum of the ratings across all nine items) ranged from 0-18 in 1993, 2-21 in 1994, and 1-21 in 1995 and 1996, out of a possible total of 39. The average score across states was 7.2 in 1993, 7.9 in 1994, 8.2 in 1995, and 9.0 in 1996. The overall mean rating (per item) was 0.80 in 1993, 0.88 in 1994, 0.91 in 1995, and 1.00 in 1996, on a scale where 4.0 indicates that the target goals (per item) were met. From 1993 to 1996, scores increased for 20 states, decreased for one state, and remained unchanged for the others. The number of states for which state preemption of local tobacco regulation was a factor doubled from 10 states in 1993 to 20 states in 1996. CONCLUSIONS: Although all states have laws addressing youth access to tobacco, this analysis reveals that, as of the end of 1996, the progress towards meeting health policy targets is slow, and state legislation that preempts local tobacco regulation is becoming more common.  (+info)

(2/1460) Gender and ethnic differences in young adolescents' sources of cigarettes.

OBJECTIVE: To identify the sources used by young adolescents to obtain cigarettes. DESIGN: In early 1994 a survey assessing usual sources of cigarettes and characteristics of the respondents was administered in homeroom classes. SETTING: A large urban, predominantly African American school system. SUBJECTS: A population-based sample of 6967 seventh graders averaging 13 years of age. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURE: Reports of usual sources of cigarettes. RESULTS: At this age level, young smokers were more likely to get cigarettes from friends (31.2%) than buy them in stores (14.3%). However, the odds of purchasing varied for different groups of children. Regular smokers were much more likely (48.3%) to have purchased cigarettes than experimental smokers (9.6%), p < 0.001. Girls were less likely to have bought their cigarettes than boys (p < 0.001), and black smokers were less likely to have purchased cigarettes than white children (p < 0.001). Results suggested that family members who smoke may constitute a more important source of tobacco products than previously recognised, particularly for young girls. CONCLUSIONS: In this middle-school sample, peers provided the major point of cigarette distribution. However, even at this age, direct purchase was not uncommon. Sources of cigarettes varied significantly with gender, ethnicity, and smoking rate.  (+info)

(3/1460) Managing the health care market in developing countries: prospects and problems.

There is increasing interest in the prospects for managed market reforms in developing countries, stimulated by current reforms and policy debates in developed countries, and by perceptions of widespread public sector inefficiency in many countries. This review examines the prospects for such reforms in a developing country context, primarily by drawing on the arguments and evidence emerging from developed countries, with a specific focus on the provision of hospital services. The paper begins with a discussion of the current policy context of these reforms, and their main features. It argues that while current and proposed reforms vary in detail, most have in common the introduction of competition in the provision of health care, with the retention of a public monopoly of financing, and that this structure emerges from the dual goals of addressing current public sector inefficiencies while retaining the known equity and efficiency advantages of public health systems. The paper then explores the theoretical arguments and empirical evidence for and against these reforms, and examines their relevance for developing countries. Managed markets are argued to enhance both efficiency and equity. These arguments are analysed in terms of three distinct claims made by their proponents: that managed markets will promote increased provider competition, and hence, provider efficiency; that contractual relationships are more efficient than direct management; and that the benefits of managed markets will outweigh their costs. The analysis suggests that on all three issues, the theoretical arguments and empirical evidence remain ambiguous, and that this ambiguity is attributable in part to poor understanding of the behaviour of health sector agents within the market, and to the limited experience with these reforms. In the context of developing countries, the paper argues that most of the conditions required for successful implementation of these reforms are absent in all but a few, richer developing countries, and that the costs of these reforms, particularly in equity terms, are likely to pose substantial problems. Extensive managed market reforms are therefore unlikely to succeed, although limited introduction of particular elements of these reforms may be more successful. Developed country experience is useful in defining the conditions under which such limited reforms may succeed. There is an urgent need to evaluate the existing experience of different forms of contracting in developing countries, as well as to interpret emerging evidence from developed country reforms in the light of conditions in developing countries.  (+info)

(4/1460) Childcare needs of female street vendors in Mexico City.

This article reports on strategies developed by female street vendors (vendedoras ambulantes) in Mexico City to ensure the care of their young children in the absence of a specific and operational government policy to fulfil this need. The information concerning child care and health was gathered by a survey of 426 street traders selected by multi-stage random cluster sampling in four of the administrative districts (delegaciones politicas) of Mexico City during 1990. It was found that, as mothers of young children, street vendors most frequently looked after their children personally on the street or left them with other members of the family. Related factors were availability of alternative child care providers in the family, the age of the children and working conditions of the mother. Children who remained on the streets with their mothers suffered more frequently from gastro-intestinal diseases and accidents than the national average. The incidence of acute respiratory diseases, however, was similar in the cases of maternal care in the street and care by family members in another environment. Existing public health measures show a greater concern for the health of food consumers than that of workers in this area. Current public policy seeks to regulate street vending activities and to concentrate traders in ad hoc areas and facilities. Our research results document the need for actions that can contribute to an improvement in the care and health conditions of these young children.  (+info)

(5/1460) Sales practices of patent medicine sellers in Nigeria.

A survey was carried out among patent medicine dealers to evaluate their practices that militate against laws governing prescriptions-only medicines in Nigeria. Questionnaires were distributed to 46 patent medicine dealers and later collected from them on appointment. Analysis of the results showed that all the patent medicine dealers were aware of the law governing the sale of prescription drugs in Nigeria. Seventy-five per cent of them stock such drugs. Patent medicine dealers obtain their drugs largely from sales representative of pharmaceutical companies as well as from industries. Inappropriate use of sales boys and girls in patent medicine stores and defective government policies were all investigated.  (+info)

(6/1460) Using condom data to assess the impact of HIV/AIDS preventive interventions.

The effective evaluation of preventive activities depends on the identification of indicators and the selection of appropriate outcome measures which reflect the goals of the intervention. An increase in condom use has been seen as a positive sign of the impact of HIV/AIDS public education. This paper examines possible sources of data relating to condom use in the context of assessing public response to the AIDS epidemic, with particular reference to methodological challenges presented by each; issues relating to the validity of data, problems of interpretation and the scope for improvement. A multiple indicator approach, using several types of data in unison, is advocated. Conclusions drawn from the multiple indicator approach are likely to be firmer and sounder than those drawn from the single indicator approach, and are more likely to offer insight into the mechanisms which influence particular outcomes.  (+info)

(7/1460) Factors affecting bargaining outcomes between pharmacies and insurers.

OBJECTIVE: To model the bargaining power of pharmacies and insurers in price negotiations and test whether it varies with characteristics of the pharmacy, insurer, and pharmacy market. DATA SOURCES/STUDY SETTING: Data from four sources. Pharmacy/insurer transactions were taken from Medstat's universe of 6.8 million pharmacy claims in their 1994 Marketscan database. Sources Informatics, Inc. supplied a three-digit zip code-level summary database containing pharmacy payments and self-reported costs for retail (cash-paying) customers for the top 200 pharmaceutical products by prescription size in 1994. The National Council of Prescription Drug Programs supplied their 1994 pharmacy database. Zip code-level socioeconomic and commercial information was taken from Bureau of the Census' 1990 Summary Tape File 3B and 1994 Zip Code Business Patterns database. STUDY DESIGN: The provider/insurer bargaining model first employed in Brooks, Dor, and Wong (1997, 1998) was adapted to the circumstances surrounding pharmacy and insurer bargaining. DATA COLLECTION/EXTRACTION METHODS: The units of observation in this study were single Medstat claims for each unique insurer/pharmacy combination in the database for selected pharmaceutical products. The four products selected varied in the conditions they treat, whether they are used to treat chronic or acute conditions, and by their sales volume. Used in the analysis were 9,758 Zantac, 2,681 Humulin, 3,437 Mevacor, and 1,860 Dilantin observations. PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: We find statistically significant variation in pharmacy bargaining power. Pharmacy bargaining power varies significantly across markets, insurers, and pharmacy types. With respect to market structure, pharmacy bargaining power is negatively related to pharmacies per capita and pharmacies per employer and positively related to pharmacy concentration at higher concentration levels. In addition, the higher the percentage of independent pharmacies in an area, the lower the pharmacy bargaining power. With respect to socioeconomic conditions, pharmacy bargaining power is higher in areas with lower per capita income and higher rates of public assistance. CONCLUSIONS: The bargaining power of pharmacies in contract negotiations with insurers varies considerably with exogenous factors. Local area pharmacy ownership concentration enhances pharmacy bargaining. As a result, anti-trust law prohibiting the collective bargaining of independent pharmacies with insurers leaves independents at a disadvantage with respect to chains.  (+info)

(8/1460) An outbreak of hepatitis A associated with an infected foodhandler.

OBJECTIVE: The recommended criteria for public notification of a hepatitis A virus (HAV)-infected foodhandler include assessment of the foodhandler's hygiene and symptoms. In October 1994, a Kentucky health department received a report of a catering company foodhandler with hepatitis A. Patrons were not offered immune globulin because the foodhandler's hygiene was assessed to be good and he denied having diarrhea. During early November, 29 cases of hepatitis A were reported among people who had attended an event catered by this company. Two local health departments and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, in collaboration with two state health departments, undertook an investigation to determine the extent of the outbreak, to identify the foods and event characteristics associated with illness, and to investigate the apparent failure of the criteria for determining when immune globulin (IG) should be offered to exposed members of the public. METHODS: Cases were IgM anti-HAV-positive people with onset of symptoms during October or November who had eaten foods prepared by the catering company. To determine the outbreak's extent and factors associated with illness, the authors interviewed all case patients and the infected foodhandler and collected information on menus and other event characteristics. To investigate characteristics of events associated with transmission, the authors conducted a retrospective analysis comparing the risk of illness by selected event characteristics. To evaluate what foods were associated with illness, they conducted a retrospective cohort study of attendees of four events with high attack rates. RESULTS: A total of 91 cases were identified. At least one case was reported from 21 (51%) of the 41 catered events. The overall attack rate was 7% among the 1318 people who attended these events (range 0 to 75% per event). Attending an event at which there was no on-site sink (relative risk [RR] = 2.3, 95% confidence interval [CI] 1.4, 3.8) or no on-site kitchen (RR = 1.9, 95% Cl 1.1, 2.9) was associated with illness. For three events with high attack rates, eating at least one of several uncooked foods was associated with illness, with RRs ranging from 8 to undefined. CONCLUSION: A large hepatitis A outbreak resulted from an infected foodhandler with apparent good hygiene and no reported diarrhea who prepared many uncooked foods served at catered events. Assessing hygiene and symptoms s subjective, and may be difficult to accomplish. The effectiveness of the recommended criteria for determining when IG should be provided to exposed members of the public needs to be evaluated.  (+info)

  • 1917
  • Mayo continued as president of the college, now known as Texas A&M University-Commerce, until his death in 1917 and is buried on the campus grounds. (wikipedia.org)
  • Configure
  • Configure the return URL, i.e., the URL the client will return to once you enter a card number or if using a stored card via Commerce if relying on 3DSecure for additional validation of the payment by the client. (drupal.org)
  • Configure your commerce environment any way you like, including headless use cases such as leveraging a content management system to deliver the customer experience. (ibm.com)
  • subset
  • Today[update] commerce includes as a subset a complex system of companies which try to maximize their profits by offering products and services to the market (which consists both of individuals and other companies) at the lowest production cost. (wikipedia.org)
  • Social commerce is a subset of electronic commerce that involves social media, online media that supports social interaction, and user contributions to assist online buying and selling of products and services. (wikipedia.org)
  • merchants
  • The town of Commerce was formed when two merchants named William Jernigan and Josiah Jackson established a trading post and mercantile store located where the present day downtown area is. (wikipedia.org)
  • railroad
  • The construction of a railroad through Commerce was nearly completed in 1840, when the administration of Governor Alexander McNutt took the charter away from the Hernando Bank, bankrupting both the bank and the railroad. (wikipedia.org)
  • Two years later, a railroad was built through Commerce to transport merchandise from Fort Worth, and nine years later, William L. Mayo, a college educator, moved East Texas Normal College from the Northeast Texas town of Cooper to Commerce after the original school in Cooper was destroyed in a fire. (wikipedia.org)
  • Typical
  • Typical e-commerce transactions include the purchase of online books (such as Amazon) and music purchases (music download in the form of digital distribution such as iTunes Store), and to a less extent, customized/personalized online liquor store inventory services. (wikipedia.org)
  • Commerce has hot, humid and dry Summers, typical of much of Texas and above average Spring temperatures. (wikipedia.org)
  • includes
  • Commerce includes legal, economic, political, social, cultural and technological systems that are in operation in any country or internationally. (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition to the main cardroom, the Commerce Casino complex includes a full-service 200-room Crowne Plaza Hotel, which houses dining establishments, a day spa, beauty salon, pool and sundeck, banquet rooms, shops and entertainment. (wikipedia.org)
  • Associations of Native Commerce includes National Craft Association, the Family Protection Association, American Beauty Association, and The American Gun Association. (wikipedia.org)
  • city
  • During the 1820s, both Commerce and Mound City, Arkansas were considered commercial rivals of Memphis, Tennessee, and by 1839, Commerce had a larger population than Memphis (located 40 mi (64 km) north on the Mississippi River). (wikipedia.org)
  • Thomas Fletcher, an early settler, along with an unknown Choctaw Indian, named the place "Commerce", expecting it to become a great city. (wikipedia.org)
  • Commerce is a Texas city located in Hunt County, Texas, United States, situated on the eastern edge of North Texas, in the heart of the Texas Blackland Prairies, and the northeastern part of the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex. (wikipedia.org)
  • Commerce is the second largest city in Hunt County with a population of 8,599 residents as of 2014. (wikipedia.org)
  • The rural city is home to Texas A&M University-Commerce, a major 4-year University of over 12,000 students that has been in the town since 1894. (wikipedia.org)
  • Commerce is served by the following Highways: Texas State Highway 11-An east-west route through commerce that connects with Sulphur Springs and Winnsboro to the east, and Wolfe City, Whitewright and Sherman to the west. (wikipedia.org)
  • Commerce is a city in Ottawa County, Oklahoma, United States. (wikipedia.org)
  • CensusViewer: Population of the City of Commerce, Oklahoma Larry O'Dell, "Commerce" Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture. (wikipedia.org)
  • platform
  • Unify the shopper experience with the #1 commerce platform. (salesforce.com)
  • The first version of the platform was introduced in 1996, during the emergence of e-commerce with a product called Net.Commerce (V1.0 and subsequently V2.0, V3.1, and V3.2) that was first deployed to sell event ticket and merchandise for the 1996 Olympic Games. (wikipedia.org)
  • route
  • Others include: Orien Crow, professional football player Doug Furnas, World Class Powerlifter and professional wrestler Bob Seymour, professional football player Bo Wininger, professional golfer Route 66 sign in Commerce Oklahoma Old Conoco station, now a museum Monument to Commerce native Mickey Mantle Wachtler, Mark. (wikipedia.org)
  • Communities
  • Examples of social commerce include customer ratings and reviews, user recommendations and referrals, social shopping tools (sharing the act of shopping online), forums and communities, social media optimization, social applications and social advertising. (wikipedia.org)
  • They build communities, the brands, and the commerce. (wikipedia.org)
  • Digital
  • Immersive commerce or iCommerce is an extension of E-commerce that focuses on improving customer experience by using advanced digital technology to create virtual smart stores from existing brick and mortar locations. (wikipedia.org)
  • Native Commerce is a digital marketing & e-commerce company founded by the same digital marketing pioneers behind DigitalMarketer.com. (wikipedia.org)
  • company
  • Click Commerce, Inc. is a research software solutions company based in Hillsboro, Oregon, United States. (wikipedia.org)
  • The company changed its name to Click Commerce, Inc. in 1999 and went public on NASDAQ in June, 2000 under the symbol CKCM. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1913, the residents called the local post office North Miami, though by June 1914 the post office took the present-day city's name that came from the Commerce Mining and Royalty Company, which had bought the mining camp. (wikipedia.org)
  • Sterling Commerce was a software company providing order management, B2B and managed file transfer ("MFT") products such as Connect:Direct (originally named Network Data Mover). (wikipedia.org)
  • Emerge Commerce (previously known as Transformation Capital) is a Toronto-based software company which operates five e-commerce sites. (wikipedia.org)
  • Near
  • The Commerce Cafe - Near the Main Poker Room offering Traditional American cuisine, pastries and Starbucks hot and iced coffees. (wikipedia.org)
  • Archeological sites at Commerce have dated to around 1541, and three archeological sites near Commerce have been found to contain Late Mississippian ceramics, which corresponds to records left by the Spanish describing three Quizquiz Indian villages they encountered near the Mississippi River. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1888, the steamer Kate Adams, the fastest boat of its type on the Mississippi River, caught fire near Commerce, killing 23. (wikipedia.org)
  • Sterling Commerce was headquartered near Columbus, Ohio in Dublin, OH. (wikipedia.org)
  • Products
  • Augmented Commerce, as commonly written as a-commerce or aCommerce, is the buying and selling of goods using augmented reality to visualize products virtually in the real-world environment before purchasing. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 2006, Sterling Commerce acquired Nistevo, a provider of on-demand transportation management products. (wikipedia.org)
  • Services
  • Commerce Server 2009 offers a new out-of-the-box shopping solution that helps creative professionals build unique shopper experiences through integrationwith Microsoft Office SharePoint® Server or Windows® SharePoint Services, while providing developers a new multi-channel foundation with additional built-in features that can help grow your business. (microsoft.com)
  • development
  • A timeline for the development of e-commerce: 1971 or 1972: The ARPANET is used to arrange a cannabis sale between students at the Stanford Artificial Intelligence Laboratory and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, later described as "the seminal act of e-commerce" in John Markoff's book What the Dormouse Said. (wikipedia.org)
  • businesses
  • The transaction included the Service Network Solutions ("SNS") and Research and Healthcare Solutions ("RHS") businesses and the rights to the Click Commerce, Inc. name. (wikipedia.org)
  • Serve
  • The Metrolink 91 Line from Los Angeles Union Station to Riverside shares the track with the Orange County Line however, no 91 Line trains actually serve the Commerce station. (wikipedia.org)
  • Starting in 1908, the Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri Inter-Urban Railway built a line between Miami and Commerce to serve the mining industry. (wikipedia.org)
  • major
  • The circulation of a standardized currency provides a method of overcoming the major disadvantage to commerce through use of a barter system, the "double coincidence of wants" necessary for barter trades to occur. (wikipedia.org)
  • orders
  • These differed from privateers as they were state-owned ships with orders to destroy enemy commerce rather than privately owned ships with letters of marque . (wikipedia.org)
  • Early
  • Nevertheless, commerce raiding was an important part of naval strategy from the Early Modern period through the Second World War . (wikipedia.org)
  • The Commerce Casino is home to several poker tournament series, including: Los Angeles Poker Classic - Annual tournament beginning in January and running through early March. (wikipedia.org)
  • Please
  • In the meantime, should you have any questions, please email either Commerce Orientation Chair, Anthony Lisi ( anthony.lisi@queensu.ca ) or Orientation Roundtable Coordinator, Charlotte Corelli ( ort@ams.queensu.ca ). (queensu.ca)
  • second
  • Much of the land of Commerce was sold by Thomas Fletcher to Ransom H. Byrn, who planted cotton, and was by 1860 the second largest slave owner in Tunica County. (wikipedia.org)
  • offers
  • The Commerce Casino offers a wide variety of limit, pot limit and no limit poker games, including: Seven-card stud Texas hold 'em Omaha Hi-Lo Split HORSE The casino spreads more Texas Hold'em games than any other casino in the world. (wikipedia.org)
  • Tableside Dining Commerce also offers Pan, No Bust Blackjack, 3 Card Poker, Let It Ride, Caribbean Stud Poker, 21st Century Baccarat, EZ Baccarat, Pai Gow Poker, Super Pan Nine and 13 Card (Chinese poker). (wikipedia.org)