On March 17, the NFL announced it had suspended a former recruiter of its players who allegedly had inappropriate contact with several players.
It was the latest in a series of actions by the league against individuals involved in the 2016 season.
The league said the suspension was based on “multiple allegations of conduct that did not meet the high standards of conduct expected of our employees.”
A statement from the NFL’s public relations department was more forceful: The suspension is not a result of any actions by [the player] or any specific incidents of misconduct.
“That’s a direct contradiction to the statement from league spokesman Brian McCarthy.
It says that, based on the allegations, the suspension is based on allegations “that have not been proven.”
The fact that the statement is a contradiction means that McCarthy is not saying that the suspensions are based on any allegations of misconduct, but is saying that he’s not sure the accusations are based in fact.
What does that mean?
What is the difference between McCarthy’s statements and the NFLs statement?
It’s important to note that McCarthy’s statement is more direct and it does say, “Based on the multiple allegations of the same conduct, the suspensions were based on a lack of evidence.”
So, he was not saying, “This person has a lack or no evidence,” but “Based upon the multiple claims of the conduct, we decided to suspend [the employee].”
He was saying, Based upon the evidence, the disciplinary action was based upon the lack of any evidence.
We are not suggesting that this is what McCarthy meant when he said the suspensions had been based on an absence of evidence.
This is not the case.
There is a difference between a suspension based on evidence and a suspension that is based upon a lack, or an absence.
And the lack is that there is no evidence to support any of the allegations.
That’s not to say that there was not an absence or that the allegations were not true, but McCarthy has not made it clear that there were no allegations of inappropriate contact.
There were a number of other actions against players that were investigated by the NFL and that led to suspensions.
There was a series on the sexual misconduct allegations against Cowboys quarterback Dak Prescott and the team said it was reviewing the case as it came to light.
The team did not respond to multiple requests for comment about whether the suspension, which came at the beginning of the offseason, was related to any of that.
The suspension came in the midst of a national discussion about the issue of sexual assault, a discussion that is still ongoing in the NFL.
Some of the players who were suspended or were fired were former players.
There have been other high-profile cases of alleged sexual assault and harassment by players.
In 2016, former Notre Dame quarterback DeShone Kizer was suspended for one game for a violation of team rules.
And a former New York Giants quarterback, Eli Manning, was suspended by the team for one preseason game for sexual assault allegations.
The NFL has also come under fire for its handling of domestic violence cases, including instances in which the league did not suspend a player or not discipline a player who had a history of violence against women.
The latest example is former Carolina Panthers quarterback Cam Newton, who was suspended in December for a season after police said he hit his ex-girlfriend in the head with a phone.
Newton was released from jail on Tuesday after serving 10 days in a hotel for violating the terms of his release, which were that he would be monitored by a psychologist and take part in a program that would help him stay out of trouble.
But the NFL did not immediately respond to requests for additional comment.
A spokesperson for the league, which has about 4.3 million members, said that McCarthy had a limited number of interviews with players during the season and that the team did its best to interview all of them.
The spokesperson said McCarthy had no specific information about the incidents that the NFL has investigated and that he has “not reviewed any of those reports.”
A spokesperson said that there had been a number a suspensions, suspensions for conduct, and suspensions for non-football-related matters, but did not say what those were.
The statement from McCarthy also does not address the possibility that he was referring to players who did not have prior allegations of sexual harassment, which the NFL said was a factor in its decision to suspend the individual.
The full statement from NFL spokesperson Brian McCarthy, via USA Today Sports: I cannot comment on specific individuals, because I do not have any information about any specific individual.
I can say that the league and our teams are working to address these issues and we are making changes to our culture to ensure that the workplace is safe for all our employees.
I know that we are going to be focused on what we are doing in a very focused way to ensure our workplaces are safe for everyone.
There are many people in our workplace who have experienced serious or pervasive sexual misconduct, and I know we will continue to address this issue.
The problem with the NFL suspension