The Denver Nuggets’ season is over, but their legacy lives on in the city of Denver.
The franchise is gone and so is the NBA.
The team’s new owner, Dan Gilbert, and the NBA’s commissioner, Adam Silver, have made it clear that the team will not return to the fold, and Gilbert and Silver have signaled that they will do so without a new arena.
The NBA has had a history of moving teams, and that’s why the NBA has been a leader in making sure the league’s players are paid the same as other professionals.
But now the league is faced with a situation that may be similar to the one it faced in New York City during the Great Recession.
As the league prepares to make a decision about whether to keep its existing team, its players and coaches, and its league office, one of the things the NBA is considering is whether to pay its players in cash or the same way as other players.
In fact, the NBA might not even have to make an announcement.
ESPN’s Brian Windhorst has the details: The NBA is expected to decide Thursday whether to make players and their employers a major part of the league in some way.
This is not an automatic decision, but one that is expected in coming weeks.
In recent years, the league has paid players a substantial amount of money.
The salary cap is capped at $64.9 million, and players receive $4.5 million per year for their time in the league.
Players are also eligible for annual bonuses, and teams can offer players more money if they are part of a three-team trade, a luxury tax exemption and/or if they have a player option on their contract.
But in the NBA, there are two ways that players can receive money.
They can earn it through their endorsements, or they can get it from the league itself.
The league has traditionally paid the former, and it is often the case that players earn a portion of their salaries through endorsements.
For example, James Harden, a member of the Houston Rockets, earned a whopping $15 million in endorsements from companies like Under Armour, Nike, and Reebok.
Under Armour has said that the $15-million number represents less than one-fifth of Harden’s total earnings in his career.
Under the salary cap, the number of endorsements Harden receives is set by the league, and he is eligible to receive any amount that is listed on the contract.
Nike has said it is paying Harden $20 million in the first year of his endorsement deal.
The Rockets were the only team in the 2016-17 season to make the playoffs, but Harden did not receive the majority of his money.
According to ESPN Stats & Info, the average player earned $2.2 million in endorsement income.
So, if the league decided to pay Harden a percentage of his earnings, the Rockets would earn a total of $3.3 million.
If the league made this announcement this week, it would represent a significant increase in money that the NBA will be able to pay players this season.
As Windhorth notes, it is a complicated process that requires the cooperation of teams and players.
Players will have to sign an endorsement agreement with an NBA team, and then the team would need to pay the endorsement fees that the player receives.
The other key issue is that the endorsement agreement could not be amended without the approval of the players’ union.
If a player wanted to negotiate for lower fees, he would have to reach an agreement with the players union.
This means that players who have endorsements would have less bargaining power.
This could lead to the union potentially making some concessions in exchange for an increased endorsement fee.
If an endorsement deal is not finalized, the players would have two options: They could accept the reduced fee, or the players could negotiate an improved deal.
It’s important to remember that the league does not have a monopoly on the use of endorsements.
A player like Harden, who earned $15.6 million in 2015-16, has plenty of endorsements to his name, and even if he didn’t have an endorsement with Under Armour he could still make money from his endorsement deals.
This would be a significant loss for the players, as Harden would have been able to collect millions of dollars more than he would otherwise have.
The bottom line is that this decision is not a done deal, and there is no certainty that players will accept an increase in the money that they are being paid.
But the league needs to make this decision as soon as possible.
The NHL and the NHLPA, the two major players in the union, are also considering this option.
If both sides agree to a lower fee, it will send a message that the NHL is not the only league that will be interested in players.
The players union would be able make more concessions if they were able to negotiate a higher endorsement fee for each player.
If this is the case, it means that the players will have less leverage over the NBA