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(ESPN)   Local NJ man sues the NFL over the fact that Super Bowl ticket prices are just TOO DAMN HIGH   (m.espn.go.com) divider line 53
    More: Stupid, New Jersey, Super Bowl, NFL, East Rutherford, tickets, multimedia framework  
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1000 clicks; posted to Sports » on 07 Jan 2014 at 6:38 PM (28 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



53 Comments   (+0 »)
   
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2014-01-07 03:29:48 PM
Where's the obvious tag?
 
2014-01-07 03:52:33 PM
i.qkme.me
 
2014-01-07 03:53:12 PM
Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?
 
2014-01-07 04:13:37 PM

Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?


You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?
 
2014-01-07 06:17:23 PM
It sure will be entertaining if this Polar Vortex doesn't resolve itself by then, watching them play Football in sub-zero temperatures.
 
2014-01-07 06:40:44 PM
The NFL can't hear your lawsuit over the sound of it being a non-profit.
 
2014-01-07 06:43:14 PM
Wait till he tries to hire a hooker.
 
2014-01-07 06:47:02 PM

ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?


Because it's in New Jersey.

What other conclusion could be drawn?
 
2014-01-07 06:50:02 PM
The NFL says it is reviewing the suit. It notes that three-quarters of the game's tickets are given to teams, which sell them at face value to fans who win lotteries exorbitant prices to anyone capable of paying for them, who then resell the tickets on the secondary market for a small friggin' fortune.

He has a point.
 
2014-01-07 06:52:00 PM
Why does he care?

It's not like the Giants or Jets are gonna be there.
 
2014-01-07 06:52:47 PM

FormlessOne: The NFL says it is reviewing the suit. It notes that three-quarters of the game's tickets are given to teams, which sell them at face value to fans who win lotteries exorbitant prices to anyone capable of paying for them, who then resell the tickets on the secondary market for a small friggin' fortune.

He has a point.


Law doesn't apply to non-profits. Watch this get tossed on those grounds.
 
2014-01-07 06:59:19 PM

spman: It sure will be entertaining if this Polar Vortex doesn't resolve itself by then, watching them play Football in sub-zero temperatures.


I'm hoping for blizzard. I want a Snow Bowl.
 
2014-01-07 06:59:33 PM
Or you could just stay home and watch it FOR FREE
 
2014-01-07 07:03:31 PM
Never mind that he's trying to go up against a multi-billion dollars corporation whose lawyers bill out in an hour what this guy makes in a year.  Even if it did have merit, the filing party likely hasn't got the resources available to challenge the NFL on this in court.  They'll file motion after motion, causing him to have to pay his lawyer to respond to every one of them, right up until it bankrupts him.

Or, he could just watch it at home for free and fark his wife at halftime.
 
2014-01-07 07:14:52 PM
I don't understand the grounds for this lawsuit, but IANAL. Is it due to public funding of a stadium?

However, I don't understand why more fans don't seem to get fed up with getting priced out of sports.I don't mind that football is popular, I just wish the NFL (insert pro league here) didn't take the "fark you, pay me" attitude so often.
 
2014-01-07 07:15:32 PM
Anytime that I find a ticket price too high, I solve the problem by not buying the ticket.
 
2014-01-07 07:20:02 PM

Smeggy Smurf: Or you could just stay home and watch it FOR FREE


For now, until ESPN buys up the rights on the next go-around.
 
2014-01-07 07:37:04 PM
<< http://www.fark.com/comments/8090397/88583462#c88583462" rel=nofollow target=_blank>Smeggy Smurf: Or you could just stay home and watch it FOR FREE

For now, until ESPN buys up the rights on the next go-around. >>

I spent 20 minutes last night trying to find the BCS game on TV ( I have basic basic), ended up listening on the radio, and it was fine. Found out this morning from work peeps it was on ESPN, which my basic cable doesn't include. They think I'm weird; I just don't watch enough TV to justify more than basic (not being a hipster, really, I get channels I think I want, don't pay a king's ransom for crap I don't watch. Every now and then, you miss out on something you want to watch, so there's a tradeoff).
 
2014-01-07 07:37:53 PM

stewbert: I don't understand the grounds for this lawsuit, but IANAL. Is it due to public funding of a stadium?

However, I don't understand why more fans don't seem to get fed up with getting priced out of sports.I don't mind that football is popular, I just wish the NFL (insert pro league here) didn't take the "fark you, pay me" attitude so often.


It's a basic consumer fraud law.

If you advertise that you are selling canteloupes for $1.99, you actually have to sell them for $1.99.  You can't sell 2 canteloupes at $1.99, then the rest at $9.99.
 
2014-01-07 07:38:45 PM
I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.
 
2014-01-07 07:58:31 PM

HideAndGoFarkYourself: Never mind that he's trying to go up against a multi-billion dollars corporation whose lawyers bill out in an hour what this guy makes in a year.  Even if it did have merit, the filing party likely hasn't got the resources available to challenge the NFL on this in court.  They'll file motion after motion, causing him to have to pay his lawyer to respond to every one of them, right up until it bankrupts him.

Or, he could just watch it at home for free and fark beat his wife at halftime.


Fixed for accuracy.
 
2014-01-07 08:00:49 PM

FrancoFile: stewbert: I don't understand the grounds for this lawsuit, but IANAL. Is it due to public funding of a stadium?

However, I don't understand why more fans don't seem to get fed up with getting priced out of sports.I don't mind that football is popular, I just wish the NFL (insert pro league here) didn't take the "fark you, pay me" attitude so often.

It's a basic consumer fraud law.

If you advertise that you are selling canteloupes for $1.99, you actually have to sell them for $1.99.  You can't sell 2 canteloupes at $1.99, then the rest at $9.99.


But you can take all the canteloupes and sell them to one person, who is then free to increase the prices 1000-fold if he wants to.
 
2014-01-07 08:02:59 PM
He should sue his parents and school teachers who failed to teach him about SUPPLY VS. DEMAND.
 
2014-01-07 08:21:37 PM

Keys dude: I spent 20 minutes last night trying to find the BCS game on TV ( I have basic basic), ended up listening on the radio, and it was fine. Found out this morning from work peeps it was on ESPN, which my basic cable doesn't include. They think I'm weird; I just don't watch enough TV to justify more than basic (not being a hipster, really, I get channels I think I want, don't pay a king's ransom for crap I don't watch. Every now and then, you miss out on something you want to watch, so there's a tradeoff).


I've been thinking about that, but then I always realize I won't get the D-Backs games anymore (fox sports AZ) and never commit to it. Although, since my schedule has changed to working nights, after the super bowl I may just downgrade it, save a bunch of cash. I pay enough for 20-30 meg internet that should hear the theme of the president every time I call Cox.
 
2014-01-07 08:27:52 PM
I want to buy an Aventador, but the price is too damn high. Sue Lamborghini!
 
2014-01-07 08:32:50 PM

spman: It sure will be entertaining if this Polar Vortex doesn't resolve itself by then, watching them play Football in sub-zero temperatures.


It might even get as cold as *gasp* a Grey Cup.
 
2014-01-07 08:33:56 PM

Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.


He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.
 
2014-01-07 08:44:41 PM

unyon: spman: It sure will be entertaining if this Polar Vortex doesn't resolve itself by then, watching them play Football in sub-zero temperatures.

It might even get as cold as *gasp* a Grey Cup.


I'd love conditions similar to the 1996 Grey Cup.  That is...a snowstorm.
 
2014-01-07 09:30:31 PM
Subby, didn't you mean "area man"?
 
2014-01-07 10:06:20 PM

ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?


Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.
 
2014-01-07 10:16:43 PM

Harry_Seldon: ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?

Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.


It's football. It's supposed to be played in cold weather.

Fark that antiseptic "weather neutral field" crap. It's a competition, and both teams are competing in the same weather conditions. If one team's pansy asses are coddled the rest of the year in a comfy heated dome "stadium", then that's their problem.
 
2014-01-07 10:34:35 PM

wxboy: Smeggy Smurf: Or you could just stay home and watch it FOR FREE

For now, until ESPN buys up the rights on the next go-around.


bingo. I'm waiting for ESPN to form its own leagues and put up puppet owners for ESPN-owned teams with ESPN employed players. I'm not sure what's so different from what is going on today with the college bowls and championship.
 
2014-01-07 10:41:37 PM

Kyosuke: Harry_Seldon: ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?

Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.

It's football. It's supposed to be played in cold weather.

Fark that antiseptic "weather neutral field" crap. It's a competition, and both teams are competing in the same weather conditions. If one team's pansy asses are coddled the rest of the year in a comfy heated dome "stadium", then that's their problem.


I have it on good authority that teams from temperate areas could never hope to compete in cold weather against a team used to it. Just ask San Francisco, I was repeatedly guaranteed that the Packers would just walk around the frozen Niners statues last Sunday so I haven't even looked at the score.

The only conditions that I would not be happy with are when it is too snowy or foggy to see game.
 
2014-01-07 10:44:23 PM

stewbert: I don't understand the grounds for this lawsuit, but IANAL. Is it due to public funding of a stadium?

However, I don't understand why more fans don't seem to get fed up with getting priced out of sports.I don't mind that football is popular, I just wish the NFL (insert pro league here) didn't take the "fark you, pay me" attitude so often.


I would be interested to see the details of the lawsuit.

I would assume it is that their practices make it effectively impossible to get tickets at the advertised price (like a store advertising a sale with only one unit available).
 
2014-01-07 10:49:55 PM
Finkle?

Laces out, b*tches.
 
2014-01-07 10:59:42 PM

TheShavingofOccam123: wxboy: Smeggy Smurf: Or you could just stay home and watch it FOR FREE

For now, until ESPN buys up the rights on the next go-around.

bingo. I'm waiting for ESPN to form its own leagues and put up puppet owners for ESPN-owned teams with ESPN employed players. I'm not sure what's so different from what is going on today with the college bowls and championship.


Three words:

Tax Exempt Status

A couple more words that may have meaning

Government funded student aid (that you cannot discharge via bankruptcy)
 
2014-01-07 11:06:45 PM

Keys dude: I spent 20 minutes last night trying to find the BCS game on TV ( I have basic basic), ended up listening on the radio, and it was fine. Found out this morning from work peeps it was on ESPN, which my basic cable doesn't include. They think I'm weird; I just don't watch enough TV to justify more than basic (not being a hipster, really, I get channels I think I want, don't pay a king's ransom for crap I don't watch. Every now and then, you miss out on something you want to watch, so there's a tradeoff).


I used to have a personal tradition of waking up hung over every New Years and doing a spring cleaning of the apartment while 12+ hours of football were on the tube.  Sadly the NCAA and ESPN have ruined this tradition.

I did find an online feed of the end of the MSU-Stanford game the other night, but I might have to take the plunge and ask my dad for his Fios password so I can stream online.
 
2014-01-07 11:35:59 PM

JSam21: Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.

He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.


Perhaps so, but there is a difference between allotting tickets to go to season ticket holders and allotting them to go to corporate advertising executives.   The first gives regular fans the chance to attend games even if they are required to have purchased season tickets to their team,  The second excludes everybody from the get go.
 
2014-01-07 11:41:19 PM

Harry_Seldon: ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?

Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.


There is no such thing as a weather neutral field.  Every advantage that a cold team has playing in cold weather is flipped when it comes to warm weather teams playing in warm weather.  Or Dome teams playing in a dome.  Ideally the superbowl should be rotated between warm weather, cold weather and dome every three years just to even things out.  Teams in the south enjoy a huge advantage from having practiced in the humidity and heat all season long.  In fact its far easier for southern teams to play up north in bad weather then it is for northern teams to go south and play in the heat and humidity of warmer climates.  Funny thing is while people who take your position claim its fair to have all the superbowls played in warm weather or domes, they never will tell anyone exaclty how its not unfair that teams like greenbay would have to go south.

And the fans can go fark themselves when 99% of the tickets are reserved for corporate sponsors anyway.  The real NFL fans will go see their team in any weather then those corporate criminals can stand to suffer for one goddamned day in their spoiled lives.
 
2014-01-07 11:44:53 PM

Warlordtrooper: Harry_Seldon: ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?

Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.

There is no such thing as a weather neutral field.  Every advantage that a cold team has playing in cold weather is flipped when it comes to warm weather teams playing in warm weather.  Or Dome teams playing in a dome.  Ideally the superbowl should be rotated between warm weather, cold weather and dome every three years just to even things out.  Teams in the south enjoy a huge advantage from having practiced in the humidity and heat all season long.  In fact its far easier for southern teams to play up north in bad weather then it is for northern teams to go south and play in the heat and humidity of warmer climates.  Funny thing is while people who take your position claim its fair to have all the superbowls played in warm weather or domes, they never will tell anyone exaclty how its not unfair that teams like greenbay would have to go south.

And the fans can go fark themselves when 99% of the tickets are reserved for corporate sponsors anyway.  The real NFL fans will go see their team in any weather then those corporate criminals can stand to suffer for one goddamned day in their spoiled lives.


That logic only holds if the Northern teams have to go down south to play in the middle of the summer.
 
2014-01-07 11:47:45 PM

flak attack: That logic only holds if the Northern teams have to go down south to play in the middle of the summer.


Since when is winter down south the same temperatures as winter up north?  (current freak storm excluded)

It's still hot and still humid compared to northern cities, therefore its still and advantage.
 
2014-01-07 11:50:25 PM

Warlordtrooper: flak attack: That logic only holds if the Northern teams have to go down south to play in the middle of the summer.

Since when is winter down south the same temperatures as winter up north?  (current freak storm excluded)

It's still hot and still humid compared to northern cities, therefore its still and advantage.


Yeah, it's a real disadvantage for northern teams to come down and play in the same weather they had a month ago.
 
2014-01-07 11:56:24 PM

flak attack: Warlordtrooper: Harry_Seldon: ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?

Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.

There is no such thing as a weather neutral field.  Every advantage that a cold team has playing in cold weather is flipped when it comes to warm weather teams playing in warm weather.  Or Dome teams playing in a dome.  Ideally the superbowl should be rotated between warm weather, cold weather and dome every three years just to even things out.  Teams in the south enjoy a huge advantage from having practiced in the humidity and heat all season long.  In fact its far easier for southern teams to play up north in bad weather then it is for northern teams to go south and play in the heat and humidity of warmer climates.  Funny thing is while people who take your position claim its fair to have all the superbowls played in warm weather or domes, they never will tell anyone exaclty how its not unfair that teams like greenbay would have to go south.

And the fans can go fark themselves when 99% of the tickets are reserved for corporate sponsors anyway.  The real NFL fans will go see their team in any weather then those corporate criminals can stand to suffer for one goddamned day in their spoiled lives.

That logic only holds if the Northern teams have to go down south to play in the middle of the summer.


I mean no disrespect, sir. And I kinda agree with the point I think you're trying to make.

I am gonna go out on a limb here and take a wild guess.

You've never, personally, gone outside and tried to ...umm, walk 5 miles in an hour...in south Florida on a random day in the first week of February.

Lemme clue you in on a little secret.

I lived in Wisconsin for 25 years. I am a member of the Polar Bear Club.

I moved to Floriduh in 1998.

Even in February, an hour or more of direct sunlight and physical exertion can farking kill you. And does, every year, by the news reports I hear every spring.

You just don't get how gorram hot and humid it is here. And I know I didn't either until I experienced it first-hand. Miami's home field advantage in hot weather is almost as large as New York's is in cold. I mean, New Jerseys. Hell, whichever...you get the point.
 
2014-01-07 11:58:32 PM

flak attack: Warlordtrooper: flak attack: That logic only holds if the Northern teams have to go down south to play in the middle of the summer.

Since when is winter down south the same temperatures as winter up north?  (current freak storm excluded)

It's still hot and still humid compared to northern cities, therefore its still and advantage.

Yeah, it's a real disadvantage for northern teams to come down and play in the same weather they had a month ago.


Not even bloody CLOSE.

Floriduh hot is NOT Wisconsin or Conneticoont hot. Two exceedingly different animals.
 
2014-01-08 12:00:49 AM

Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.

He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.

Perhaps so, but there is a difference between allotting tickets to go to season ticket holders and allotting them to go to corporate advertising executives.   The first gives regular fans the chance to attend games even if they are required to have purchased season tickets to their team,  The second excludes everybody from the get go.


Is there somewhere that we can find the ticket allotment breakdown? And also why shouldn't NFL corporate sponsors get tickets to the Superb Owl?
 
2014-01-08 12:10:12 AM

dywed88: Kyosuke: Harry_Seldon: ManateeGag: Lt. Cheese Weasel: Gonna be the worst SB evar, so who cares?

You don't even know which teams are going to be in it, how can you make that determination?

Because it is being played in the cold climate. The Super Bowl needs to be played on a weather neutral field for a variety of reasons, especially for all the fans that pay to make a great televised experience.

It's football. It's supposed to be played in cold weather.

Fark that antiseptic "weather neutral field" crap. It's a competition, and both teams are competing in the same weather conditions. If one team's pansy asses are coddled the rest of the year in a comfy heated dome "stadium", then that's their problem.

I have it on good authority that teams from temperate areas could never hope to compete in cold weather against a team used to it. Just ask San Francisco, I was repeatedly guaranteed that the Packers would just walk around the frozen Niners statues last Sunday so I haven't even looked at the score.

The only conditions that I would not be happy with are when it is too snowy or foggy to see game.


I have never attended a Super Bowl, but I went to the Rose Bowl a number of times. Frankly, I prefer a beer and a dog at a large outdoor stadium on a sunny, but crisp 68 degree day. I have attended a  number of cold, rainy Portland Timber matches (the other football), and the experience is not nearly as enjoyable. The beer is not as refreshing, and the dogs get soggy.
 
2014-01-08 12:10:22 AM

JSam21: Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.

He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.

Perhaps so, but there is a difference between allotting tickets to go to season ticket holders and allotting them to go to corporate advertising executives.   The first gives regular fans the chance to attend games even if they are required to have purchased season tickets to their team,  The second excludes everybody from the get go.

Is there somewhere that we can find the ticket allotment breakdown? And also why shouldn't NFL corporate sponsors get tickets to the Superb Owl?


Because its the definition of corruption, and these corporate sponsors are not real fans, they don't deserve them.
 
2014-01-08 12:24:00 AM

Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.

He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.

Perhaps so, but there is a difference between allotting tickets to go to season ticket holders and allotting them to go to corporate advertising executives.   The first gives regular fans the chance to attend games even if they are required to have purchased season tickets to their team,  The second excludes everybody from the get go.

Is there somewhere that we can find the ticket allotment breakdown? And also why shouldn't NFL corporate sponsors get tickets to the Superb Owl?

Because its the definition of corruption, and these corporate sponsors are not real fans, they don't deserve them.


Ahhh the old "Real Fan" argument. Where are the real fans that can't sell out play off games? Or regular season games?
 
2014-01-08 12:33:42 AM

Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.

He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.

Perhaps so, but there is a difference between allotting tickets to go to season ticket holders and allotting them to go to corporate advertising executives.   The first gives regular fans the chance to attend games even if they are required to have purchased season tickets to their team,  The second excludes everybody from the get go.

Is there somewhere that we can find the ticket allotment breakdown? And also why shouldn't NFL corporate sponsors get tickets to the Superb Owl?

Because its the definition of corruption, and these corporate sponsors are not real fans, they don't deserve them.


Let me ask it this way... is it corrupt of NASCAR teams to give tickets to and have pit parties for sponsors at events?
 
2014-01-08 02:34:43 AM

JSam21: Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: JSam21: Warlordtrooper: I don't think its that prices are too high its that the normal people don't even have a chance to purchase them that is the issue.

He did have a chance to buy them. The law doesn't state that all the tickets need to be made available to the general public. It is just like how play-off tickets are available to team's season ticket holders first. If you want to go to the Superb Owl so badly then he should have increased his chances by buying season tickets for this season.

What this is really about is that he couldn't get tickets at face value to flip for a major profit.

Perhaps so, but there is a difference between allotting tickets to go to season ticket holders and allotting them to go to corporate advertising executives.   The first gives regular fans the chance to attend games even if they are required to have purchased season tickets to their team,  The second excludes everybody from the get go.

Is there somewhere that we can find the ticket allotment breakdown? And also why shouldn't NFL corporate sponsors get tickets to the Superb Owl?

Because its the definition of corruption, and these corporate sponsors are not real fans, they don't deserve them.

Let me ask it this way... is it corrupt of NASCAR teams to give tickets to and have pit parties for sponsors at events?


Cronyism is actually a huge problem in America so forgive me for being pissed off when I see it
 
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