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Brigantine native named new Borgata VP, CFO

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ATLANTIC CITY — Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa has promoted Chris Rynkiewicz to vice president and chief financial officer, continuing his more than two-decade-long tenure at the resort.

Rynkiewicz will oversee every aspect of the casino’s finance division while working with executives on plans to boost long-term and short-term profits, Borgata said Tuesday in a news release.

Rynkiewicz first joined Borgata’s pre-opening team in 2001 (the casino opened in 2003). Prior to working for the resort, he held an auditing manager position with PricewaterhouseCoopers in Philadelphia.

This is just the latest promotion for Rynkiewicz. He was named operations controller in 2004, followed by director of finance in 2006 and executive director of finance in 2015.

Atlantic City casino workers are voicing strong support for a potential strike against the gambling houses as union members vote on whether to authorize a walkout if new contracts are not reached soon. Members of Local 54 of the Unite Here union were voting Wednesday on whether to empower their leadership to call a strike. Voting ended at 7 p.m. and union officials said they expected it to take about an hour to count the ballots. A "yes” vote will not result in an immediate strike. It simply gives the union’s negotiating committee, comprised of workers from all nine casinos, the power to call a strike if and when they see fit.

“Chris has over two decades of experience at Borgata, and his institutional knowledge and expertise are invaluable as we work to elevate Borgata to new levels,” said Travis Lunn, president and chief operating officer of Borgata. “Chris values the employee experience as much as the guest experience, which is an essential mindset we want our leadership to have. I look forward to seeing all he will accomplish in his new role.”

Rynkiewicz grew up in Brigantine and graduated from Holy Spirit High School in Absecon. He has a bachelor’s degree from Rutgers University.

“I am thrilled to continue my work with Borgata in this new role, and to ensure the resort maintains its top position among visitors in Atlantic City, while also working to meet our financial goals,” Rynkiewicz said. “The past 21 years have been so fulfilling, and I am excited for what the future holds for the resort, our employees and our community.”

Contact Eric Conklin:

609-272-7261

econklin@pressofac.com

Twitter @ACPressConklin

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A union representing housekeeping workers at Atlantic City’s casinos says four of the resorts are not complying with a COVID-related requirement that hotel rooms be cleaned daily. Local 54 of the Unite Here union said Wednesday that state officials need to enforce an order issued in 2020 by New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy requiring hotel rooms to be cleaned and sanitized daily. It says Caesars, Harrah’s, Tropicana and the Golden Nugget don't clean each occupied hotel room each day as required by the order. The Golden Nugget says staff shortages sometimes prevent daily room cleaning, but adds any guest who requests it will get it.

Hundreds of Atlantic City casino workers have picketed outside the Tropicana casino. They're demanding a new contract with the city’s nine gambling halls that guarantees employees a share in the post-COVID recovery. The old contract expired early Wednesday. Union leaders and workers say they'll demonstrate as often as necessary, and are feeling the pinch from rising gas and food prices. Atlantic City casinos and their online partners are collectively making more money than before the pandemic. But they say not all the casinos have surpassed pre-pandemic levels for in-person revenue. The casinos keep only about 30% of online and sports betting money.

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