US State Raffle Laws, Rules and Information

Below you will find a compilation of state raffle laws, rules and information.  I have tried to include any quirks that other states generally do not have, mostly just for sake of interest.

Alabama Charitable Raffles  (no)

Ala. Code § 13A-12-20

State charitable gaming laws ban raffles outright.

Alaska Charitable Raffles  (yes)

Alaska Stat. 05.15.010  Department of Revenue

http://www.tax.alaska.gov/programs/programs/index.aspx?54160

Quirks

Honestly too numerous to mention.  They have provisions centered around the Alaskan culture.  Such events include "canned salmon classic", "crane classic", "deep freeze classic" and much much more.

Here is my favorite: within their rules and regulations on games of chance and contests of skill is the the term "animal classic" defined as a game of chance in which prizes are awarded for the correct guess.  A) of which numbered or colored hole on a wheel a rat, hamster, gerbil or other rodent enters as the wheel is slowly rotated;  B) concerning an activity involving chicken manure and a numbered or lettered grid.

Arizona Charitable Raffles  (yes)

Ariz. Rev. Stat § 13-331

state gaming laws are raffle friendly

http://www.azleg.state.az.us/FormatDocument.asp?inDoc=/ars/13/03302.htm&Title=13&DocType=ARS

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Arizona Cardinals Arizona Diamond Backs, Phoenix Coyotes

Arkansas Charitable Raffles (yes)

Arkansas Code,§ 23-114-101, et seq  Deparment of Finance and Administration

http://www.dfa.arkansas.gov/Pages/default.aspx

The Director of the Department of Finance and Administration is the governing body.  Charitable Bingo and Raffles Enabling Act is the code.

The following point makes electronic raffles in Arkansas very difficult to do.

23-114-202.2c All bingo faces and raffle tickets must be preprinted on paper or plastic in a form approved by the director. No electronic devices, machines, or facsimiles may be used as bingo faces, raffle tickets, or otherwise, by participants of games of bingo or raffles conducted under this chapter.

California Charitable Raffles  (yes/no)

governing legislation California Penal Code Section 320.5  State of California Department of Justice, Office of the Attorney General

http://oag.ca.gov/charities/raffles

Quirks

320.5.b.4A  At least 90% of the gross receipts generated from the sale of raffle tickets for any given draw are  used by the eligible organization conducting the raffle to benefit or provide support for beneficial or charitable purposes.....

This makes legal 50/50 raffles in California difficult to do.  The following two points make electronic raffles in California very difficult to do as well.  In early October of 2015, California Governor Jerry Brown signed Senate Bill 549 into law allowing foundations of professional sports teams electronic 50/50 raffles.

320.5.b.4C.e No raffle otherwise permitted under this section may be conducted by means of, or otherwise utilize, any gaming machine, apparatus, or device, whether or not that machine, apparatus or device meets the definition of slot machine contained in Section 330a, 330b, or 330.1

and

320.5.2 (2) A raffle may not be operated or conducted in any manner over the Internet, nor may raffle tickets be sold, traded, or redeemed over the Internet......

Colorado Charitable Raffles (yes)

12-9-101 may be cited as the Bingo and Raffles Law

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Colorado Avalanche, Denver Nuggets

Connecticut Charitable Raffles (yes)

Conn. Gen. Stat. §§ 7-170 to 7-186

Quirks:

Connecticut allows raffles and there are number of different licences that can be held as below:

§ 7-175. Kinds of permits

Permits under the provisions of sections 7-170 to 7-186, inclusive, shall be of seven kinds. "Class No. 1" permits shall allow the operation of a raffle which shall be consummated within three months of the granting of the permit and the aggregate value of the prize or prizes offered shall be not more than fifteen thousand dollars. "Class No. 2" permits shall allow the operation of a raffle which shall be consummated within two months of the granting of the permit and the aggregate value of the prize or prizes offered shall be not more than two thousand dollars. "Class No. 3" permits shall permit the operation of a bazaar for a period of not more than ten consecutive days, excluding legal holidays and holy days on which the bazaar is not functioning. Any bazaar held under the authority of any such permit shall be held within six months of the granting of such permit. "Class No. 4" permits shall allow the operation of a raffle which shall be consummated within one month of the granting of the permit and the aggregate value of the prize or prizes offered shall be not more than one hundred dollars. "Class No. 5" permits shall allow the operation of a raffle which shall be consummated within nine months of the granting of the permit and the aggregate value of the prize or prizes offered shall be not more than fifty thousand dollars. "Class No. 6" permits shall allow the operation of a raffle which shall be consummated within one year of the granting of the permit and the aggregate value of the prize or prizes offered shall be not more than one hundred thousand dollars. "Class No. 7" permits shall allow the operation of a raffle which shall be consummated within fifteen months of the granting of the permit, shall allow no more than twelve prize drawings on separate dates and the aggregate value of the prize or prizes offered shall be not more than fifty thousand dollars. No more than one "Class No. 1" permit, two "Class No. 3" permits, one "Class No. 4" permit, five "Class No. 5" permits, five Class No. 6" permits or three "Class No. 2" permits shall be issued to any qualifying organization within any one calendar year. The aggregate value of prizes offered under any of such permits shall represent the amount paid by the applicant for the prize or prizes or the retail value of the same if donated.

Delaware (yes)

10-100-102 Del. Code Regs

Department of State, Division of Professional Regulation.  http://dpr.delaware.gov/boards/gaming/raffle.shtml

Quirk

If you are a qualified charitable organization and your raffle ticket price is $5 or less and the total retail cash value of prizes to be awarded is less than $5,000,  you are not required to obtain a raffle permit from the Board of Charitable Gaming.

District of Columbia  (yes)

state gaming laws are raffle friendly  Office of the Secretary

http://os.dc.gov/os/frames.asp?doc=/os/lib/os/info/odai/title_30/title30_chapter15.pdf

Florida (yes)

Fla. Stat. § 849.0935

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Orlando Magic, Tampa Bay Lightning, Tampa Bay Rays, Florida Panthers

Georgia (yes)

Ga. Code Ann. § 16-12-22

Quirk

Contact the county sheriff's office.

§ 16-12-22.1.

(h) Raffles shall be operated only on premises owned by the nonprofit, tax-exempt organization operating the raffle, on property leased by the nonprofit, tax-exempt organization and used regularly by that organization for purposes other than the operation of a raffle, or on property leased by the nonprofit, tax-exempt organization operating the raffle from another nonprofit, tax-exempt organization.

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Atlanta Braves, Atlanta Hawks

Hawaii (no)

Haw. Rev. Stat. § 712-1220

illegal to do a raffle

Idaho (yes)

Idaho Code Ann. § 67-77

Title 67 State Government and state affairs Chapter 77 Bingo and Raffles  http://legislature.idaho.gov/idstat/Title67/T67CH77SECT67-7710.htm

Below makes it difficult to hold a 50/50 raffle let alone an electronic 50/50 raffle in Idaho

Quirk

(2)  Raffle drawings must be held in Idaho and shall be limited to twelve (12) per charitable or nonprofit organization per year, provided that this limitation shall not apply to public or private elementary schools, secondary schools or higher education institutions located in this state. The maximum aggregate value of cash prize(s) that may be offered or paid for any one (1) raffle, which is not a duck race is one thousand dollars ($1,000) and if merchandise is used as a prize and it is not redeemable for cash, there shall be no limit on the maximum amount of value for the merchandise. For duck races, there shall be no limit on the maximum amount of the value of a cash prize if the cash prize is underwritten by insurance. If a duck race offers a cash prize that is not underwritten by insurance, the maximum aggregate value of the cash prize(s) is one thousand dollars ($1,000). There shall be no limit on the maximum of value for merchandise used as a prize in a duck race if the merchandise is not redeemable for cash.

Illinois (yes)

230 Ill. Comp. Stat. 15/8.1  Illinois General Assembly

Contact County Clerk

http://www.ilga.gov/legislation/ilcs/ilcs3.asp?ActID=1400&ChapAct=230 ILCS 15/&ChapterID=25&ChapterName=GAMING&ActName=Raffles+Act.

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Chicago Cubs, Chicago White Sox, Chicago Blackhawks, Chicago Bulls

Quirks

(230 ILCS 15/4) (from Ch. 85, par. 2304) Sec. 4. Conduct of raffles.  6) A person under the age of 18 years may participate in the conducting of raffles or chances only with the permission of a parent or guardian.

Indiana  (yes)

68 Ind. Admin. Code 21-1-01 through 21-7-14

Indiana Gaming Commission, Charity Gaming Division

Iowa Raffle Law (yes)

Iowa Code § 99B.6 Department of Revenue

https://tax.iowa.gov/

chapter 99b games of skill or chance, and raffles

Kansas Raffle Law (no)

Kan. Stat. Ann. § 21-4302

Kansas does not allow charitable raffles

Kentucky (yes)

Ky. Rev. Stat. Ann. § 239.500-570,995

Charitable gaming is permitted by KRS chapter238 http://www.lrc.ky.gov/statutes/chapter.aspx?id=38387

Louisiana (yes/no)

La. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 4:701-740; § 27-402

Very much against any form of electronic/online gambling.  Charitable gaming is handled by the Office of charitable gaming  http://www.ocg.louisiana.gov//default.asp

Quirks

§90.3. Gambling by computer....picturing someone declaring this from a soapbox.

A. The Legislature of Louisiana, desiring to protect individual rights, while at the same time affording opportunity for the fullest development of the individual and promoting the health, safety, education, and welfare of the people, including the children of this state who are our most precious and valuable resource, finds that the state has a compelling interest in protecting its citizens and children from certain activities and influences which can result in irreparable harm. The legislature has expressed its intent to develop a controlled well-regulated gaming industry. The legislature is also charged with the responsibility of protecting and assisting its citizens who suffer from compulsive or problem gaming behavior which can result from the increased availability of legalized gaming activities. The legislature recognizes the development of the Internet and the information super highway allowing communication and exchange of information from all parts of the world and freely encourages this exchange of information and ideas. The legislature recognizes and encourages the beneficial effects computers, computer programming, and use of the Internet resources have had on the children of the state of Louisiana by expanding their educational horizons. The legislature further recognizes that it has an obligation and responsibility to protect its citizens, and in particular its youngest citizens, from the pervasive nature of gambling which can occur via the Internet and the use of computers connected to the Internet. Gambling has long been recognized as a crime in the state of Louisiana and despite the enactment of many legalized gaming activities remains a crime. Gambling which occurs via the Internet embodies the very activity that the legislature seeks to prevent. The legislature further recognizes that the state's constitution and that of the United States are declarations of rights which the drafters intended to withstand time and address the wrongs and injustices which arise in future years. The legislature hereby finds and declares that it has balanced its interest in protecting the citizens of this state with the protection afforded by the First Amendment, and the mandates of Article XII, Section 6 of the Constitution of Louisiana and that this Section is a product thereof.

B. Gambling by computer is the intentional conducting, or directly assisting in the conducting as a business of any game, contest, lottery, or contrivance whereby a person risks the loss of anything of value in order to realize a profit when accessing the Internet, World Wide Web, or any part thereof by way of any computer, computer system, computer network, computer software, or any server.

Louisiana does not prohibit persons under the age of 18 from playing charitable gaming activities.....unless a computer/video device is utilized.

Maine  (yes)

Me. Rev. Stat. Ann. tit. 17 § 331

Maryland  (yes)

Md. Code Title 13 Gaming  Office of the Secretary of State

http://www.sos.state.md.us/Charity/Raffles.aspx

Raffles are authorized by state law, but issued by local governments.

Massachusetts  (yes)

Mass. Gen. Laws ch. 271 § 7A  Attorney General

http://www.mass.gov/ago/doing-business-in-massachusetts/public-charities-or-not-for-profits/soliciting-funds/raffles-and-other-gaming-activity/guidance-on-raffles/

Raffles are authorized by state law, but issued by local governments.

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Boston Redsox

Michigan  (yes)

Mich. Comp. Laws § 432.101 et seq  Charitable Gaming Division of Michigan lottery.

http://michigan.gov/documents/BSL-CG-1824_26045_7.pdf

Quirks

Lotto or lottery cannot be used in advertising of a raffle or on the raffle tickets.  This likely stems from the fact the Michigan Lottery is the regulatory body.  In fairness, their terms and conditions for raffles is far more advanced than the majority of states.

Professional (and college) teams using electronic raffle systems:

Detroit Red Wings, Detroit Tigers Central Michigan University, Michigan State Spartans, Detroit Pistons, Detroit Lions

 

Minnesota  (yes)

Minn. Stat. §§ 349.11 to 349.23  Office of Revisor of Statutes

http://mn.gov/gcb/

Quirks

Subd. 2d. Raffle prizes.
The board may not impose an annual limit on the value of raffle prizes awarded by licensed organizations but the total value of an individual raffle prize may not exceed $50,000.

Alternative methods of determining winners has it's own rulings.  Such legal drawings may include a golf ball drop, cow-a-bunga bingo where there is a random dropping of a cow pie.

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Minnesota Twins

Mississippi (yes)

Miss. Code Ann. § 97-33-50 et seq  Mississippi Gaming Commission

http://www.msgamingcommission.com/

Missouri  (yes)

Mo. Rev. Stat. §§ 313.005 to 313.080

Kansas City Chiefs, Kansas City Royals, St. Lous Cardinals

Montana  (yes)

Mont. Code Ann. § 23-5-413; Mont. Admin. R. § 23-16-260  Department of Justice

https://dojmt.gov/gaming/licensespermits.asp

Nebraska  (yes)

Neb. Rev. Stat.§ 9-1,101 et seq Department of Revenue

Nebraska charitable gaming has put together a powerpoint presentation that can be found here: http://www.revenue.nebraska.gov/gaming/Lottery_Raffle_11-2012.ppt

http://www.revenue.nebraska.gov/lottraff.html

Quirks

Unlike most jurisdictions Nebraska has defined lottery and Raffle, where lottery= cash prizes and raffles = Merchandise Prizes.  Both types of charitable gaming are allowed for eligible non-profits to hold.

Nevada  (yes)

Nev. Rev. Stat. §§ 462-064; 462-130 to 462-200 state gaming control board

New Hampshire  (yes)

N.H. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 287-A:1 to 287-A:11

Quirks

Raffle tickets can be sold to 16 years of age and older

New Jersey  (yes)

N.J. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 5:8-50 to 5:8 Department of Law and Public Safety, Division of Consumer Affairs, Legalized games of Chance and Control Commission

http://www.state.nj.us/lps/ca/lgccc/

New Mexico  (yes)

N.M. Stat. Ann.§§ 60-2F-1 to 60-2F-26  Gaming Control Board

http://www.nmgcb.org/info/gambling_overview/gambling_review.htm

New York  (yes)

N.Y. Rac. Wag. Law §§ 185 to 195r

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Brooklyn Nets, Buffalo Bills

North Carolina  (yes)

N.C. Gen. Stat.§ 14-309.15; § 105‑130.11 et seq

Quirks

(c)        Raffles shall be limited to two per nonprofit organization per year.

(d)        Except as provided in subsection (g) of this section,  the maximum cash prize that may be offered or paid for any one raffle is one hundred twenty-five thousand dollars ($125,000) and if merchandise is used as a prize, and it is not redeemable for cash, the maximum fair market value of that prize may be one hundred twenty-five thousand dollars ($125,000). The total cash prizes offered or paid by any nonprofit organization or association may not exceed one hundred twenty-five thousand dollars ($125,000) in any calendar year. The total fair market value of all prizes offered by any nonprofit organization or association, either in cash or in merchandise that is not redeemable for cash, may not exceed one hundred twenty-five thousand dollars ($125,000) in any calendar year.

(e)        Raffles shall not be conducted in conjunction with bingo.

(f)         As used in this subsection, "net proceeds of a raffle" means the receipts less the cost of prizes awarded. No less than ninety percent (90%) of the net proceeds of a raffle shall be used by the nonprofit organization or association for charitable, religious, educational, civic, or other nonprofit purposes. None of the net proceeds of the raffle may be used to pay any person to conduct the raffle, or to rent a building where the tickets are received or sold or the drawing is conducted.

(g)        Real property may be offered as a prize in a raffle. The maximum appraised value of real property that may be offered for any one raffle is five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000). The total appraised value of all real estate prizes offered by any nonprofit organization or association may not exceed five hundred thousand dollars ($500,000) in any calendar year.

North Dakota  (yes)

N. D. Cent. Code§ 53-06.1  Gaming Division

quirks

Within seven days of a raffle, an organization shall notify the winning player
verbally or, if the value of the prize exceeds two hundred dollars, in writing, of the
prize and arrange the pickup or delivery of the prize. If a prize remains
unclaimed by a winning player for thirty days following the date of the written
notification and an organization has made a good-faith effort to contact the
winner to redeem the prize, the organization may retain the prize, have a second
prize drawing, or award it in another raffle or game.

An organization may award a bonus prize based on a separate drawing of
previously drawn winning tickets.

http://www.ag.nd.gov/Gaming/raffle/Raffle.htm

Ohio  (yes)

Oh. Rev. Code. Ann. § 2915.092

http://www.legislature.state.oh.us/bills.cfm?ID=127_HB_115

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Columbus Blue Jackets, Cleveland Indians, Cleveland Cavaliers, Cincinnati Reds

Oklahoma  (yes)

Okla. Stat. tit. 3A, §§ 401 to 427  Oklahoma Office of the Attorney General

http://www.ok.gov/oag/

Oregon  (yes)

Or. Rev. Stat. §§ 464-250 to -995 and Or. Admin. R. 137-02

http://licenseinfo.oregon.gov/index.cfm?fuseaction=license_seng&link_item_id=14519

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Portland Timbers, Portland Trailblazers

Pennsylvania  (yes)

10 Pa. Code §§ 311 to 327 Secretary of State

http://www.pacode.com/secure/data/061/chapter874/chap874toc.html

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Philadelphia Union, Philadelphia Phillies, Philadelphia Flyers, Philadelphia Eagles, Philadelphia 76ers, Pittsburgh Penguins, Pittsburgh Steelers

Quirks

Unclaimed prize money on winning raffle lottery game tickets will be retained by the Secretary for payment to the persons entitled thereto for 1 year from the announced close of the raffle lottery game. If no claim is made within 1 year of the announced close of the raffle lottery game conducted by the State Lottery under this chapter, the right of a ticket holder to claim the prize represented by that ticket, if any, expires and the prize money will be paid into the State Lottery Fund and used for purposes otherwise provided for by statute.   (seems kinda wrong to me)

Rhode Island  (yes)

R.I. Gen. Laws §§ 11-19-1 et seq.; 41-3-1 et seq

South Carolina (No)

S.C. Code Ann. §16-19-10 et seq

South Dakota  (yes)

S.D. Const. § 25;S.D. Codified Laws § 22-25-23 et seq

Tennessee  (yes)

Tenn. Code Ann.§ 3-17-101 et seq  Secretary of State

http://www.tennessee.gov/sos/charity/gaming/gaming_faq.htm#2

Quirks

Authorized types of games include raffles, reverse raffles, cakewalks, and cakewheels.

Unauthorized games include bingo, pulltabs, punchboards, video lottery games, instant and on-line lottery games of a type operated by the Tennessee education Lottery Corporation, keno and games of chance associated with casinos including, but not limited to, slot machines, roulette wheels, and the like.

Submit an application and all required attachments between July 1st and January 31st each year and they have a sliding scale that fees for application is payed in advance.

Professional teams using electronic raffle systems:

Nashville Predators

Texas  (yes)

Tex. Occ. Code Ann. § 2002  Attorney General

This chapter may be cited as the Charitable Raffle Enabling Act

https://www.texasattorneygeneral.gov/consumer/raffle.shtml

Quirks

Cannot have cash prizes, charities can only have 2 raffles per year.

Proposition 4 and Proposition 5 have allowed 50/50 raffles for professional teams.  See the following article for more information:  http://raffle.expert/texas-professional-sports-teams-5050-raffle-basics/

Vermont (yes)

Utah Const. Art. 4, Sec. 27  Secretary of State

https://www.sec.state.vt.us/

Quirks

Political parties can use a raffle to fundraise

Virginia  (yes)

Va. Code Ann. §§ 15.2-912.2; 18.2-334.2; 18.2-340-16 et s

Washington  (yes)

Wash. Rev. Code. Ann. § 9.46.0311  Washington state gambling commission

http://www.wsgc.wa.gov/

Washington, D.C.  (yes)

D.C. Mun. Regs. tit. 30, § 1500 et seq

West Virginia  (yes)

W. Va. Code R. § 47-21-1 et seq  West Virgina Legislature

http://www.legis.state.wv.us/WVCODE/Code.cfm?chap=47&art=23

Wisconsin  (yes)

Wis. Stat. Ann. § 563-90 et seq  Department of Administration

Quirks

Wisconsin law proscribes that no salaries, fees or profits can be paid to any other
organization or individual in connection with the operation of a raffle.

http://www.doa.state.wi.us/Divisions/Gaming

Wyoming  (yes)

Wyo. Code R. § 6-7-101 Wyoming legislature

http://legisweb.state.wy.us/LSOWEB/Default.aspx

Above Raffle Laws Consolidated into a table

Location Legal? State Law
Alabama No Ala. Code § 13A-12-20
Alaska Yes Alaska Stat. 05.15.010
Arizona Yes Ariz. Rev. Stat § 13-331
Arkansas Yes Arkansas Code,§ 23-114-101, et seq.
California Yes Cal. Penal Code § 320.5; Cal. Code Regs. tit 11, §§ 410-426
Colorado Yes Colo. Rev. Stat. § 12-9-101, et seq.
Connecticut Yes Conn. Gen. Stat. §§ 7-170 to 7-186
Delaware Yes 10-100-102 Del. Code Regs.
Florida Yes Fla. Stat. § 849.0935
Georgia Yes Ga. Code Ann. § 16-12-22
Hawaii No Haw. Rev. Stat. § 712-1220
Idaho Yes Idaho Code Ann. § 67-77
Illinois Yes 230 Ill. Comp. Stat. 15/8.1
Indiana Yes 68 Ind. Admin. Code 21-1-01 through 21-7-14
Iowa Yes Iowa Code § 99B.6
Kansas No Kan. Stat. Ann. § 21-4302
Kentucky Yes Ky. Rev. Stat. Ann. § 239.500-570,995
Louisiana Yes La. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 4:701-740; § 27-402
Maine Yes Me. Rev. Stat. Ann. tit. 17 § 331
Maryland Yes Md. Code Title 13 Gaming
Massachusetts Yes Mass. Gen. Laws ch. 271 § 7A
Michigan Yes Mich. Comp. Laws § 432.101 et seq.
Minnesota Yes Minn. Stat. §§ 349.11 to 349.23
Mississippi Yes Miss. Code Ann. § 97-33-50 et seq.
Missouri Yes Mo. Rev. Stat. §§ 313.005 to 313.080
Montana Yes Mont. Code Ann. § 23-5-413; Mont. Admin. R. § 23-16-2602
Nebraska Yes Neb. Rev. Stat.§ 9-1,101 et seq.
Nevada Yes Nev. Rev. Stat. §§ 462-064; 462-130 to 462-200
New Hampshire Yes N.H. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 287-A:1 to 287-A:11
New Jersey Yes N.J. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 5:8-50 to 5:8-
New Mexico Yes N.M. Stat. Ann.§§ 60-2F-1 to 60-2F-26
New York Yes N.Y. Rac. Wag. Law §§ 185 to 195r
North Carolina Yes N.C. Gen. Stat.§ 14-309.15; § 105‑130.11 et seq.
North Dakota Yes N. D. Cent. Code§ 53-06.1
Ohio Yes Oh. Rev. Code. Ann. § 2915.092
Oklahoma Yes Okla. Stat. tit. 3A, §§ 401 to 427
Oregon Yes Or. Rev. Stat. §§ 464-250 to -995 and Or. Admin. R. 137-025-0020 to -0310
Pennsylvania Yes 10 Pa. Code §§ 311 to 327
Rhode Island Yes R.I. Gen. Laws §§ 11-19-1 et seq.; 41-3-1 et seq.
South Carolina No S.C. Code Ann. §16-19-10 et seq.
South Dakota Yes S.D. Const. § 25;S.D. Codified Laws § 22-25-23 et seq.
Tennessee Yes Tenn. Code Ann.§ 3-17-101 et seq.
Texas Yes Tex. Occ. Code Ann. § 2002
Utah No Utah Const. Art. 4, Sec. 27
Vermont Yes Vt. Stat. Ann. tit. 13 § 2143
Virginia Yes Va. Code Ann. §§ 15.2-912.2; 18.2-334.2; 18.2-340-16 et seq.
Washington Yes Wash. Rev. Code. Ann. § 9.46.0311
Washington, D.C. Yes D.C. Mun. Regs. tit. 30, § 1500 et seq.
West Virginia Yes W. Va. Code R. § 47-21-1 et seq.
Wisconsin Yes Wis. Stat. Ann. § 563-90 et seq.
Wyoming Yes Wyo. Code R. § 6-7-101

 

Disclaimer:  While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of this publication relating to raffle laws, state information for raffles, electronic raffles, electronic raffle systems, and charitable gaming, it is not intended to provide legal advice.  Please contact a lawyer.  My apologies if any links are broken.  I try to keep them current.

2 Responses

  1. Today i spent 300 bucks for platinium roulette system , i hope that i
    will make my first money online

  2. This website is not for promoting online gambling and it is strictly dedicated to charitable raffles, however good luck with that.

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