It’s been almost two years since we’ve tracked the litigation over the Las Vegas Fontainebleau casino resort project, which hit the skids in 2009 when the banks financing the development backed out and Fontainebleau filed for bankruptcy. But while the docket in the Miami federal multidistrict litigation over the ill-fated casino has continued to advance, the song remains the same: The banks are winning.

On Monday Miami federal district court judge Alan Gold rejected the last remaining claims in the district court litigation, ruling that Bank of America hadn’t breached a disbursement agreement with a coalition of funds that provided $700 million in initial term loans for the Fontainebleau development. The ruling is a big win for BofA’s lawyers at O’Melveny & Myers, who’ve already fended off claims by another group of lenders and by Fontainebleau itself. Judge Gold’s previous rulings for BofA and other banks that were to provide $800 million in revolving credit for the project are on appeal.

Here’s Judge Gold’s 93-page ruling, which documents the fiendishly complex procedural and factual history of the Fontainebleau litigation.

Two groups of term lenders filed suits in late 2009 and early 2010 alleging that each of the revolver banks in the lending syndicate breached their credit agreement and that BofA, as disbursement agent for the loans, breached a separate agreement when it disbursed funds after lender Lehman Brothers declared bankruptcy and threw the project into question. In May 2010 Judge Gold dismissed most of the term lenders’ claims against BofA and dismissed their claims against the other banks entirely. One group of term lenders, led by Aurelius Capital, sold its term notes to the other group, led by Avenue CLO, leaving Avenue and its lawyers at McKool Smith to press their remaining breach of contract and declaratory relief claims against Bank of America.

Those claims are now history at the district court, leaving McKool Smith to join Fontainebleau’s lawyers at Kasowitz Benson Torres & Friedman in defeat at the hands of the banks.

We left messages with Avenue counsel Robert Mockler of McKool Smith but didn’t hear back. The Aurelius lender group was represented by Bartlit Beck Herman Palenchar & Scott.

Lead Bank of America lawyer Bradley Butwin of O’Melveny & Myers referred our request for comment to BofA. A bank spokeswoman sent us this e-mailed statement: “We are pleased with the decision. This ruling dismisses all causes of action remaining before the District Court against the Bank for its role in the financing of the Fontainebleau Las Vegas Hotel and Casino.”