I’m tired of watching football games again, and I’m not alone.
Last week, the NFL announced a new series of rules aimed at making games more enjoyable for fans.
The rules will require players to wear cleats, pads, helmets and collars.
They will also prohibit players from wearing masks and covering their eyes.
This week, a new rule is coming, too: The NFL will ban the use of artificial color.
And that’s the kicker.
The NFL is taking action because of a number of factors: a) The NFL’s ratings are declining.b) It’s becoming harder and harder for the league to attract a loyal following.c) The league is starting to feel the pain of a declining fan base.
The rules change came about after the NFL Players Association tried to prevent the league from implementing a new uniform for the 2016 season.
This new uniform was the result of years of research into how to make fans more loyal to the league and the game.
The idea is simple: A uniform is a way to get fans to feel connected with the team and to see the game in a way they can’t see it in person.
It’s a uniform that is a symbol of the team, and the team is the one that they support.
The more fans they support, the more they’re likely to buy the team.
So the NFL decided to implement a uniform redesign that was meant to help the league attract fans.
So how did it come about?
The league has been experimenting with different uniform designs in recent years, and in 2015 the league released the “Redskins-Colts” uniform design, which looked to be more like a jersey than a jersey.
The design wasn’t universally popular, but it was a step in the right direction for the NFL.
The new rules, though, are being rolled out on a very different timeline.
The NFLPA wants to keep the design of the uniform design.
So it’s trying to get the league, through a lawsuit, to take the uniform away from the players, and force the NFL to change the uniform for next season.
In order to do that, the league is petitioning the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit to block the rules.
The appeals court ruled that the new rules are unconstitutional because they violate the First Amendment rights of players.
That’s an important distinction.
It means the appeals court isn’t necessarily ruling on whether the uniform redesign should be implemented, but whether the appeals case can move forward to determine whether the rules are constitutional.
The league filed a lawsuit against the appeals judge, arguing that the appeals courts decision was incorrect.
The league’s attorneys argued that the rules were unconstitutional because the uniform was not uniform enough and it did not sufficiently convey the team’s identity.
The appeal court agreed, but the appeal was thrown out because the court couldn’t make an independent determination of whether the new uniform is uniform enough.
This meant the appeals panel couldn’t determine whether it was “uniform enough.”
So the appeals board could make a decision that it was uniform enough, but its decisions on other questions would be left up to the court.
That means the rules have to go through the court before they’re put into effect.
What does this mean for fans?
Fans are going to have to wait for the new rule to go into effect before the changes take effect.
The only way to avoid the new season is to buy a new ticket.
The new rule will be a great way to make sure you’re going to be able to watch games.
But it’s a little early to say whether fans will start coming to games.
For now, the appeals have ruled that a uniform can’t be uniform enough to be uniform.
If the appeals judges rule in favor of the appeals, the new standard will be applied to all NFL stadiums.
It will apply to all stadiums across the country.
It’s a big step for the appeals.
The appeals court is saying that players are the ones who have to change their uniforms.
That may be true for some fans, but that doesn’t mean the new policy will actually have a large impact on the fan base in general.
The court didn’t go into great detail on why the appeals panels decision was correct, but one thing is clear: The appeals panels decisions are being put into action by the NFL, not the appeals commissions.
I would have liked to see this rule change sooner, but I think this is the first step.
It would have been nice to see it put in place sooner, and maybe to have a new policy put in to make the changes last longer.
The next step is to make it permanent.