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"They said, 'Hey, we've got a piece of property here, we've purchased, it's free and clear ... would you all consider coming and putting a casino in there?' That's how this thing started," he said. Thompson said he is not at liberty to say who is part of the group until contracts are being signed. After the meeting, Liebl clarified the property proposed for the casino is an LLC owned by Enid resident Randy Miller. She said the tribe is not pursuing the property on the corner of 9th and Garriott where the Dexeus building at 825 E. Garriott is located for trust purposes. "It is looking at contiguous properties to be owned in fee simple. That property is one of those properties," Liebl said. That property is not owned by Garfield Investment Holdings, she said.
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Today, there are as many Korean-Americans in Queens as there were in the entire U.S. in 1970. And, although Flushing is tonier and more developed than it was in Kangs time, it remains the dense, polyglot domain of new, poor, and working-class Asian immigrants trying to find their place. Yeong-Ung Yang, a photojournalist and multimedia producer with Newsday and a freelance filmmaker born and raised in Seoul, has spent much of the past decade capturing the unglamorous reaches of Korean life in New York. In 2013, he began to document the bus kkun (bus riders) who earn a subsistence living riding the private buses that connect Flushings Main Street to casinos in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Connecticut.
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