MGM’s Feldman elected chairman of Nevada’s Advisory Committee on Problem Gambling CDC Gaming Reports · March 4, 2019 at 6:25 pm Long-time MGM Resorts International executive Alan Feldman has been elected as chairman of the Nevada State Advisory Committee on Problem Gambling (ACPG), under the Department of Health and Human Services. The committee’s mission is to support effective problem gambling prevention, education, treatment and research programs throughout the state.Feldman, MGM’s executive vice president of global industry affairs, oversees the company’s planning and implementation of policy development on industry issues and programs with a focus on responsible gambling. Feldman, who serves as chairman of the National Center for Responsible Gaming, recently spearheaded the launch of GameSense, MGM Resorts’ player-focused responsible gambling program that encourages players to adopt behaviors and attitudes that can reduce the risk of developing gambling disorders. The program is now available at all of MGM Resorts’ U.S. properties and has already sparked more than 750,000 positive responsible gambling conversations with guests and has earned recognition from the National Council on Problem Gambling. In his role with ACPG, Feldman will assist the committee in supporting effective problem gambling prevention, education, treatment, and research programs throughout the state. “I am proud to serve as a representative of the state’s gaming industry, which shares the same goals for education, prevention, treatment and research on responsible gambling,” Feldman said. “I look forward to working with the ACPG on establishing a comprehensive program to achieve these goals across the state.” Feldman has been a long-serving member of the Advisory Board of the Nevada Council on Problem Gambling. In 2017, he was appointed by Nevada Governor Brian Sandoval to serve on the state’s Advisory Committee on Problem Gambling. Feldman is also a frequent speaker on responsible gambling at conferences, universities and media events across North America and Asia.