4 Questions About Sustaining Success in iGaming, Answered

Article by Team Repeller
Graphic by Lorenza Centi

Are you looking for tips and tricks to help you stay successful in online casinos? We have the answers to your questions about playing online casino games. Here are four key questions to ask when planning how to sustain success in iGaming:

1. Are casinos profitable? Can I really earn money while playing casino games?

Yes, online casinos can be profitable. The key lies in understanding the games and their odds. For instance, slot games are popular due to their simplicity and potentially high payouts. But remember, the house always has a slight edge. The trick is to play responsibly, seize casino bonuses when they come your way, and know when to quit. It’s also crucial to choose the best casinos with a good reputation for paying out winnings without delay. By honing your skills, taking advantage of bonuses, and employing some good old-fashioned luck, you can indeed make money from online casinos.

2. What games can I play in online casinos?

Online casinos offer a vast array of games for players to enjoy. These include slot games, which are simple and fun to play, with a variety of themes and jackpots to suit every taste. Table games are also popular, with classics such as blackjack, poker, roulette, and baccarat available in digital form. Some casinos even offer live versions of these games, allowing you to play against a real dealer in real-time. For those looking for something slightly different, many casinos also offer games like bingo, keno, and scratch cards. Always remember to check the rules of each game before you start playing, especially if you’re new to the game or the online casino platform.

3. What bonuses do casinos give?

Online casinos are well-known for their generous bonuses which are designed to attract new players and keep existing ones engaged. A popular type of bonus is the Welcome Bonus, often offered to new players upon signing up. This can range from a deposit match, where the casino matches your initial deposit up to a certain amount, to free spins on selected slot games. Another common type of bonus is the No Deposit Bonus, where players receive a small amount of bonus cash to play with, without the need to make a deposit. Reload Bonuses are offered to existing players to incentivise them to continue depositing and playing. Lastly, many online casinos also run loyalty programmes, rewarding players with points for each bet they place, which can be exchanged for cash, prizes, or other bonuses. It’s important to note that all bonuses usually come with wagering requirements, meaning you need to bet a certain amount before you can withdraw your winnings. Always make sure to read the terms and conditions of any bonus before you claim it.

4. Which casinos are the best?

Identifying the best online casinos requires careful consideration of several factors. These include the credibility of the casino, the range of games on offer, the quality of customer service, and the generosity of casino bonuses. It is definitely worth to use sites that specialize in rating available operators, more on the topic here:

Casinos that are licensed and regulated by well-known gambling authorities such as the UK Gambling Commission or the Malta Gaming Authority are generally reliable and trustworthy. Additionally, the best casinos typically offer a wide range of slot games and table games to cater to all preferences, with high-quality graphics and user-friendly interfaces. They also provide excellent customer service with various contact methods, ensuring that any issues or queries are resolved promptly. Finally, the best casinos offer attractive bonuses with reasonable wagering requirements, enhancing your gaming experience and offering more opportunities to win. Always remember to gamble responsibly and enjoy the thrill of the game.

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Understanding Christian Zionism: A Racist Theology Influencing US Policy on Palestine

Webinar description: The largest demographic pushing US support of Israel is not Jewish, but Christian. Claiming to have gained 3 million members in the last year, Christians United for Israel is the largest Israeli lobby in the U.S. Their support of Israel’s most militant policies is based off a theology called Christian Zionism. In this webinar we will expose the racist, anti-Muslim, and anti-Jewish underpinnings of this theology which is a key ideology of the religious right, and offer resources and opportunities for SURJ members to confront this ideology.

Jonathan Brenneman is a Palestinian American Christian serving as Communications Manager for Friends of Sabeel North America.
Rochelle Watson is a mother, member of the Catalyst Project Collective and National Organizer for Friends of Sabeel North America.


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Talking With Relatives Across the Political Divide

By Madeline Halpert
Art by Jimmy Simpson

SURJ’s Communications Director, Grace Aheron, spoke with the New York Times about SURJ’s toolkit for engaging friends and family in conversations about racial justice and the ongoing uprisings:

Grace Aheron, the communications director for Showing Up for Racial Justice, a national network of groups that organize white communities to turn out for anti-racist action, says there are basic principles that should be respected in any conversation about police brutality and protesting.

“That black people’s lives matter is not something that’s up for debate right now,” she said. “There’s a sanctity of human life.” Her organization developed a tool kit to help people engage with specific arguments related to the protests and police violence.

Read the full article here.

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Dear white people: Being an ally isn’t always what you think

Photo from Associated Press

SURJ co-founder and current Leadership Team member, Carla Wallace, was quoted in the Associated Press, speaking to why we must re-think the concept of “white allyship”:

“In this moment, white silence is the greatest impediment to those in power making the changes that are needed,” Wallace said. “I don’t use the word ‘ally’ because that tends to create a situation where I’m helping someone else.”

It’s not her help that’s needed, she said.

“It’s about me joining whatever power I have with the power that black and brown people have. It’s about, what is our mutual interest in working for a different society? … We must move from it being something that we do when we have time on a Saturday to something that we do because our lives depend on it.”

Read more here.

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Here come the white people — a new antiracist movement takes flight

By David Scharfenberg
Photo by Globe Staff and Wire Services

SURJ co-found and Leadership Team Member Carla Wallace spoke with the Boston Globe about the founding of SURJ, the history of white anti-racist activism, and how white people can effectively show up:

CARLA F. WALLACE remembers asking her maternal grandmother how she did it.

How she mustered the courage, back in the Netherlands, to hide Jewish people and others targeted by the Nazis beneath her floorboards during the occupation.

“Child,” her “oma” would say, leaning on her cane, “that’s just what you do.”

Wallace was raised in a social justice household; her father was one of the only white people involved in the civil rights-era housing desegregation movement in Louisville, Ky.

And she has carried on the family tradition.

In the fall of 2009, as the racially charged backlash to the Obama presidency grew, she joined with another activist, Pam McMichael, in a campaign to pull together and strengthen what was then a very small group of white racial justice organizations.

“There’d been a lot of, ‘well, we’re going to educate ourselves’ and ‘oh, we’re going to learn about our white privilege,’ but in terms of actually doing something — besides becoming better people — there wasn’t much happening,” she says.

It was the start of what would become Showing Up for Racial Justice, or SURJ, a network of over 120 organizations from New York to Louisville to Los Angeles working on issues including criminal justice reform and reparations for slavery.

The aim, Wallace says, is to engage white people in a larger racial justice movement led by people of color.

That means SURJ does not develop demands around issues like police reform. In Louisville, Wallace says, it has turned to organizations like Black Lives Matter, The Bail Project, and Mijente, a Latino advocacy group. She calls these groups “accountability partners.”

Read the full story here.

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Unapologetic: A Black, Queer, and Feminist Mandate for Radical Movements with BYP100’s Charlene Carruthers

Webinar description: Charlene Carruthers is a leading voice in our movements for racial, gender, disability and economic justice. She is a co-founder of Black Youth Project 100 and author of “Unapologetic: a Black Queer and Feminist Mandate for Radical Movements.” She says, “Yes I am Black, yes I am a lesbian, yes I am queer, yes I am a woman and my eyes are squarely centered on Black Liberation.”


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History of Policing with Andrea Ritchie

Webinar description: Andrea Ritchie is a Black lesbian immigrant and police misconduct attorney and organizer who has engaged in extensive research, writing, and advocacy around criminalization of women and lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) people of color over the past two decades. She recently published Invisible No More: Police Violence Against Black Women and Women of Color now available from Beacon Press.


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10 Years of Racial Justice: SURJ Anniversary, Movement Reflections, and Visioning Forward

Webinar description: Join us for a webinar with Patrisse Cullors, Makani Themba, Carla Walllace and Pam McMichael to discuss the past, present and future of SURJ as it relates to the broader movement for racial, economic, social, and environmental justice. Pam McMichael and Carla Wallace are long time movement organizers and co-founders of SURJ. They have played leadership roles throughout the past 10 years and will share some history and future priorities. Patrisse Cullors and Makani Themba are revered movement leaders who will share their perspective of how SURJs work fits in a broader context and what is needed moving forward. Patrisse Cullors is an artist, organizer, and freedom fighter from Los Angeles, CA. Co-founder of Black Lives Matter and founder of Dignity and Power Now, she is also a performance artist, popular public speaker, and a New York Times bestselling author. Makani Themba is Chief Strategist at Higher Ground Change Strategies based in Jackson, MS. A social justice innovator and pioneer in the field of change communications and narrative strategy, she has spent more than 20 years supporting organizations, coalitions and philanthropic institutions in developing high impact change initiatives. This is a public call, open to all, please share!


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