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Washington, D.C. Miami, Florida Waikiki, Hawaii Chicago, Illinois Las Vegas, Nevadan York, New YorkTurnberry, ScotlandDoonbeg, Ireland Aberdeen, Scotland Charlottesville, Virginia Located within the Old Post Office building on historic Pennsylvania Avenue in the heart of Washington, D.C., the Trump International Hotel opened in 2016 and is steps from the National Mall and the White House, as well as numerous museums, shops and restaurants.
Inside, the hotel offers 263 guest rooms and suites decorated in a blue, cream and ivory color palette with crystal chandeliers, 14- to 16-foot ceilings, five-fixture bathrooms and large windows with expansive city views. Accommodations also boast original structural details, including hardwood doors, wainscoting and wall paneling, which were all restored during the renovation process.
The hotel is also home to The Spa by Ivanka Trump, a fitness center and numerous spaces for meetings and events, including the 13,141-square-foot Presidential Ballroom that can host receptions for up to 1,335 guests. When it comes time to eat, recent guests recommended reserving a table at BLT Prime by David Burke for dry-aged steaks and iconic views of the Clock Tower.
Visitors say that they found everything they expected of a five-star hotel at this Trump property, including excellent customer service. From many of the minimalist-design rooms, you'll get a picturesque view of the Wrigley Building and Tribune Tower, all brightly reflected in Lake Michigan.
Recent guests recommend booking a room with a river view to take full advantage of the hotel's enviable location. Guests praise the restaurant for its American cuisine and unbeatable views of the iconic Chicago skyline.
Or should you need a break from the hustle and bustle of the city, plan on spending some time at The Spa at Trump, which offers a wide array of services, as well as a fitness center and an indoor pool. Along with impeccable service, you'll also have plenty of space in your accommodations, which are appointed with floor-to-ceiling windows, fully equipped kitchens and 55-inch flat-screen TVs.
But if you're still craving more luxury, head straight to the 6,000-square-foot spa for a relaxing treatment or indulge in a world-class meal at Jean-Georges or Negative restaurants. Accommodations are outfitted with soaker tubs, hardwood floors, flat-screen TVs and floor-to-ceiling windows that show off downtown Vancouver, British Columbia.
Dressed in sleek gray tones, rooms are also equipped with touchpads that allow lodgers to control the electric blinds, shades, lighting and temperature. This Trump Collection outpost, which opened in February 2017, is located blocks from the city's Coal Harbor, less than a mile from Canada Place.
Set along the coast of western Ireland, about 65 miles south of Galway, this Trump Collection Hotels outpost is located in the quiet countryside. Most flock to this hotel to hit the links: the par-72, 18-hole golf course was redesigned in spring 2016 and offers views of Ireland's rolling green hills and the Atlantic Ocean.
If you're not here to golf, you can relax in the spa or explore some surrounding castles, lighthouses and beaches; plus free shuttle service to Done is provided by the property. The Trump International Golf Links & Hotel Done’s rooms and suites come with a marble bathroom with a walk-in rain shower, a flat-screen TV and complimentary tea and coffee.
And although some recent guests don't love its off- Strip location and lack of gaming, Trump International Hotel does have a complimentary shuttle that runs to the Wynn and Caesars Palace. Rooms at the Trump feature Italian marble baths, in-mirror TVs in the bathrooms and luxury bed linens.
Standard rooms showcase golf leaf Spanish revival decor and come with frameless showers with rainfall shower heads, internet access (which the property's $28 daily resort fee covers), Nespresso coffee makers and stocked minibars. Outside the accommodations, visitors will find an impressively large spa (48,000 square feet), a palm tree-clad pool with a waterslide, four Harry tennis courts and four golf courses.
Dining also kicks it up a notch, offering three upscale and casual eateries, including the BLT Prime steakhouse, a crowd favorite. Trump Entertainment Resorts, Linotype Subsidiary IndustryFounded1995; 26 years ago (1995)HeadquartersUnknown (previously Trump Taj Mahal)Donald Trump (founder), Carl Icahn (controlling stakeholder)ProductsTrumpOne CardRevenue$175.6M (2016) Parent Icahn Enterprises Trump Entertainment Resorts, Inc. was a gambling and hospitality company that currently does not own or operate any properties.
Formerly known as Trumpeters & Casino Resorts, it was founded in 1995 by Donald Trump. Trump Entertainment Resorts currently owns one property, Trump Plaza Hotel and Casino, which is currently shuttered and vacant.
Donald Trump began purchasing properties along the Atlantic City boardwalk in the early 1980s and received a casino license from the New Jersey Casino Control Commission (CCC) on March 15, 1982. He had planned to build his own casino on the boardwalk, but was stalled on the project when Mike Rose, then CEO of Holiday Inn and Hurrah's approached him to manage construction of a Holiday Inn Casino-Hotel.
In 1985, Trump purchased the nearly-complete Atlantic City Hilton hotel and casino property at the Atlantic marina from Hilton Hotels for $325 million. The hotel chain sold the property after its application for a gaming license was turned down by the CCC.
In 1988, Trump purchased the unfinished Taj Mahal property from Resorts International for $230 million after negotiations with Mere Griffin in which the two men divided the assets of the failing company. Trump completed the project using junk bonds, a decision that hurt the company afterward as the gaming industry struggled in a recession and interest rates became unmanageable.
The company was shaken by the deaths of three key executives in an April 10, 1989, helicopter crash in northern New Jersey while they were returning from a New York press conference promoting an upcoming Atlantic City boxing event. The men were Steven F. Hyde, the CEO of Trump's casino operations, Mark Grossing er Tess, the president and chief operating officer of the Taj Mahal, and Trump Plaza executive vice president Jonathan Banana.
The World's Fair was closed in 1999, with plans to replace it with a larger resort. In 1997, Thor was one of eleven applicants for three casino licenses available in Detroit, with a $542-million proposal for the Trump Motor City Hotel Casino, in partnership with Mel Far.
The bid was ultimately dropped from consideration because of Mayor Dennis Archer's doubts about the company's financial condition. According to a report by Newsweek, the consulting firm Seven Arrows Investment and Development instructed Thor on how to evade the embargo by linking the money to a charitable effort.
In 1999, Thor agreed to purchase the Flamingo Hilton Casino Kansas City for $15 million, but the deal fell through when Missouri gaming regulators did not approve the company's gaming license by a contractual deadline. In 2004, Trumpeters & Casino Resorts explored various options for restructuring its debt, amid speculation that it might file for bankruptcy.
A possible arrangement with Credit Suisse First Boston was not completed because the bondholders rejected it. On October 21, 2004, the company announced a preliminary agreement with its investors.
Trump, who had been the majority owner, would reduce his stock ownership from 56 to 27 percent. On October 27, the company announced that Morgan Stanley would be the joint lead arranger for a $500 million financing as part of the restructuring plan.
Trump said the filing was “really just a technical thing” as the best way to implement the restructuring plan. The company had also been awarded a license to build a second casino in Orange County, Indiana, but dropped this plan, due in part to the state's concerns about the company's viability.
In 2007, the company attempted to negotiate a buyout with several public and private firms, but on July 2, it announced that it could not reach a deal, and would take itself off the market. The company planned to lay off employees in order to cut costs.
The casino group filed for bankruptcy again in February 2009, owing $1.2 billion. Two sets of debt holders eventually proposed reorganization plans for the group in U.S. bankruptcy court.
Trump initially made an agreement with banker and poker player Andrew Deal, owner of Deal Bank, which held $500 million in the group's debt, to take over the resorts. However, citing concerns about the bank's lack of gaming experience, he dropped them in favor of hedge fund Avenue Capital Management, a plan favored by other bondholders.
Deal then partnered with investor, Carl Icahn, who had worked on restructuring another Atlantic City casino, the Tropicana. In court, Trump argued that he would fight the Icahn/Deal team if they sought to use his name and likeness on the group's properties.
Instead he signed an agreement with Avenue Capital in which he would receive 5% stock in the reorganized company and another 5% in exchange for the use of his name and likeness in perpetuity. The bankruptcy court eventually sided with the Trump /Avenue partnership, favored by bondholders who believed that Trump's brand would result in a stronger company after reorganization.
In February 2013, the company agreed to sell the Trump Plaza for $20 million to the Merely Group, a California-based company whose holdings include the Grand Sierra Resort in Reno, Nevada. The proceeds would be used to pay down the company's debt to a level of $270 million.
CEO Robert Griffin said TER would consider also selling the Trump Taj Mahal for the right price. In early August 2014, Donald Trump filed a lawsuit demanding removal of his name from the company's two casinos, because they had allegedly been allowed to fall into disrepair, in breach of the licensing agreement for Trump's name.
On a motion made by union UNITE HERE Local 54, relating to the bankruptcy action, the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit ruled in Trump Entertainment's favor on January 15, 2016, and held that Trump Entertainment could reject the continuing terms and conditions of a collective bargaining agreement with the union, an agreement that had already expired by its terms. The company eventually exited bankruptcy in February 2016 and became a subsidiary of Icahn Enterprises.
On October 10, 2016, the Trump Taj Mahal, the company's last operating property, closed for the final time. Trump Plaza is still owned by the company, and has been vacant since its closure in September 2014.
On December 14, 2018, the demolition deadline officially passed, meaning Trump Plaza would remain standing through the winter. In late December 2018, Carl Icahn, the owner of Icahn Enterprises which owns Trump Entertainment Resorts, terminated the deed restriction on the property, and bought out a complicated lease, making a sale more attractive.
Hurrah's at Trump Plaza in Atlantic City, New Jersey (formerly a 50/50 partnership with Hurrah's), now wholly owned and renamed as the Trump Plaza, which was closed on September 16, 2014. Trump Casino in Gary, Indiana now the Majestic Star II.
Operated as a wing of Trump Plaza, but with its own casino license, it was closed in 1999, and demolished in 2000. Trump Castle (renamed Trump Marina in 1997) in Atlantic City, New Jersey, sold to Landry's, Inc. in 2011 and renamed the Golden Nugget Atlantic City.
“After his gloom went over like a lead balloon, Trump tries to sell happiness, in junk bonds”. Trump Plaza casino stock trades today on Big Board”.
Trump moves to put Taj Mahal in his company”. “At Trump's World's Fair opening, gamblers hope casino 13 is lucky”.
“Donald Trump's 1997 bid for Detroit casino showed off campaign style”. “Donald Trump's company violated the U.S. embargo against Cuba”.
^ Love, Zach, Bankruptcy Roundup: Trump Dumps Casinos, Fortune Gets Sued, and Peanut Corp. Goes Under, Law. Com, Feb. 17, 2009 ^ Grant, Peter, Icahn Leaps Into Trump Casino Battle, Wall Street Journal, Dec. 14, 2009 ^ Church, Steven, Trump Argues Name Can't Be Used By Icahn for Casinos (Update4), Bloomberg, February 23, 2010 ^ Gallagher, Mary Pat, Trump -Icahn Bankruptcy Pact OK'd but Bondholders' Legal Fees Unresolved, Law. Com, Oct. 8, 2010 ^ Trump Entertainment to sell Atlantic City Marina Hotel for $38M, Star-Ledger, Feb. 14, 2011 ^ Wayne Parry (February 14, 2013).
^ “Carl Icahn won't approve sale of Trump Plaza for $20M”. Trump : Plaza and Taj Mahal too shabby to bear his name anymore”.
Trump's former Atlantic City jewel exits bankruptcy, now Icahn's”. “No word on future of Trump Plaza as another demolition deadline passes”.