The new NFL -- with no salary cap -- means there are many questions about how we got to this point and where we are going. Let's start to sift through the fact and fiction of what this will mean.
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We don't begrudge Bill Gates or Warren Buffett or Steve Jobs the chance to capitalize on capitalism. Why should we treat basketball players any differently?
NFL owners decided to extend Roger Goodell's contract for five years, adding over three years to the original term. The question to ask is not "Why?" The question is, "Why now?"
It does not matter which side initiates a work stoppage, each side ends up hurting itself as much as the other side. NFL owners will not lockout players in 2011 because there is a better option.
The war on Obama's labor nominees is far bigger than any one person named to any one position. It's about the public perception of unions, and the GOP's success at demonizing unions and their members.
Before getting back to your Super Bowl talk for the next 48 hours, here is an opening primer on the NFL-NFLPA negotiations regarding a new Collective Bargaining Agreement.
I don't know about you, but I would feel more confident in airport security employees if they had a voice in the workplace.
Right now, the employees ...
The pulling of the plug on the SRS by the NFL might be the biggest play of any prior to next season, a season during which the NFL could look a lot different than it does now.
It's time to look back at the biggest stories in the business of football for the 2009-10 season, which are many of the same stories that will be the biggest in 2010-11.
Just when the nation most needs strong leadership of the TSA, the country is being held hostage by the bogus argument that collective bargaining is a threat to national security.
It should be abundantly clear and obvious by now that unions and collective bargaining are not economic culprits but are essential to long term, sustainable economic well being.
The union promise of jobs and better wages is deeply alluring, but their mechanism to securing them, so-called "card check," is fundamentally flawed.
If George W. Bush was able to influence the Court for the next 20 years, Obama certainly should do the same.
When uninsured Wal-Mart workers get sick, American taxpayers foot the bill. They pay for coverage through Medicaid, the health insurance plan for the poor. That's what the Walton family, which owns Wal-Mart, banks on.
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