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By Brent Johnson | NJ Advance Media for The last few years in Atlantic City have been littered with casinos closing — including the last two that bore now-President Donald Trump's name.
Where the iconic seaside town, once the gambling hub of the east coast, had 12 casinos at the height of its popularity, five shut their doors since 2014.
That's largely thanks to increased competition from gambling halls neighboring states.
But the city has been trying to fight back, helped along by the decision by Gov. And another was recently bought by an internationally branded company.
Chris Christie's administration to take over large parts of city hall to stave off bankruptcy. Here is a look at the seven casinos that are still open and what's happening with the other five: The marina property, which opened in 2003, was the city's highest-performing casino last year, according to figures from the New Jersey Division of Gaming Enforcement.
It brought in $769 million in revenue — up 3.8 percent from the year before.
Margaritaville occupies over 17,400 square feet within the Resorts Casino Hotel complex.
Within the tropical-themed space is a 5 O’Clock Somewhere Bar with eye-catching flair bartenders and cool concoctions, Margaritaville’s first-ever coffee shop, and a casino area that includes 12 Margaritaville-themed table games and 160 slot machines.
ATLANTIC CITY – Part of Atlantic City’s former Showboat casino hotel is being turned into rental apartments.
The Casino Reinvestment Development Authority approved a plan Tuesday by Showboat owner Bart Blatstein to convert 400 hotel rooms into 264 market-rate rental units.
The Showboat, which now operates as a non-gambling hotel, will have 785 hotel rooms remaining to be rented to guests, he said.“It’s another step toward creating a complete community in the area,” said Blatstein, the Philadelphia developer whose Atlantic City properties include the Playground pier complex.