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The NFL has suspended Antonio Brown for eight games.

According to Adam Schefter, the disgraced NFL free agent has been suspended for eight games without pay after “multiple violations of the NFL’s Personal Conduct Policy.” (RELATED: David Hookstead Is The True King In The North When It Comes To College Football)

Brown was arrested in Florida after an altercation with a moving truck driver, and he was also investigated by the league for sexual misconduct.

If he signs with a team, he’ll be eligible to play in the ninth game.

Antonio Brown was notified today by NFL Special Counsel for Conduct Todd Jones that he has been suspended without pay for the first eight regular-season games of the 2020 season for multiple violations of the NFL’s Personal Conduct Policy.

— Adam Schefter (@AdamSchefter) July 31, 2020

Schefter also reported that the NFL warned Brown that there will be “more significant discipline” if there are more issues down the road.

NFL also warned Antonio Brown that any future violation of the Personal Conduct Policy will likely result in more significant discipline.

— Adam Schefter (@AdamSchefter) July 31, 2020

Brown wanted to learn his fate, and now he has. If he signs with a team, he’s out for the first half of the season.

Honestly, I think there’s a great shot a team signs him now that he only has to sit eight games. If Roger Goodell had dropped the hammer with a full year suspension, then Brown’s probably down forever.


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A post shared by AB (@ab) on Jul 28, 2020 at 12:44pm PDT

However, eight games is a survivable suspension, especially when you factor in Brown’s elite talent as a wide receiver.

A month ago, I thought there was no chance the former Steelers star would ever play again. Now, I think there’s a very high chance a team takes a shot on him.


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A post shared by AB (@ab) on Jul 19, 2020 at 3:08pm PDT

We’ll see what happens, but as always, the circus surrounding Antonio Brown never ends!

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4 Indiana Cities Sue Netflix, Hulu for Unpaid Franchise Fees

VALPARAISO, Ind. (AP) — Four Indiana cities are suing video streaming services, including Netflix and Hulu, seeking to require them to pay the same franchise fees to local governments that cable companies must pay.

The class-action lawsuit filed this month argues that major video streaming services must pay a 5% franchise fee of gross revenue to the localities where their customers reside because of the use of internet equipment in the public right of way to transmit programming.

The lawsuit demands the companies — Netflix, Disney, Hulu, DirectTV and Dish Network — be required to pay unpaid fees for past services and all future fees required by law, The Northwest Indiana Times reported. It was filed by the cities of Valparaiso, Fishers, Indianapolis and Evansville.

An estimate of how much money is owed statewide was not provided.

According to the lawsuit, cable companies have abided by the Video Service Franchises Act’s requirements and handed over the fees. The money is typically paid by cable subscribers as an additional charge on their monthly bills.

Records maintained by the Valparaiso clerk-treasurer show the city received $446,000 in video franchise fees last year, compared with $476,000 in 2017 — a decline likely to an increasing number of residents “cutting the cord” by replacing their cable television service with subscriptions to streaming services.

City attorney Patrick Lyp said the lawsuit will level the playing field so all companies delivering video programming in Valparaiso and across the state pay the fees.

Court records show the streaming service companies have not yet filed a response to the lawsuit.

A similar lawsuit seeking to require streaming services pay local franchise fees still is pending in Missouri after being filed last year by the city of Creve Coeur.

Copyright 2020 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Tags: Indiana, Missouri

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