Most NFL teams have their own specialty surgical teams.
That’s why the league has started paying teams to do it.
The new system, called a “coverage plan,” was created by NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell in 2013.
It was designed to keep teams safe and help keep players healthy during the NFL’s three-game suspension.
The plan was designed in part to help prevent injuries to players by ensuring that teams would be able to cover players’ injuries and injuries to teammates.
But the league was not done with that idea.
Since the start of the 2014 season, the NFL has instituted a “surgical coverage plan,” or “SSP.”
Under the plan, all NFL teams are required to cover their players’ surgical operations.
A surgical team must cover at least 90% of the surgical procedures, and the coverage plan allows teams to pay for some of that.
There are some exceptions.
Teams can pay for up to 75% of surgical procedures that do not require surgical teams, but the team must still pay for at least 80% of those procedures.
The league has also allowed the use of other types of insurance.
Under the SSP, a team can pay a minimum of $100,000 for the operation and cover 80% or more of the costs.
But a team cannot pay more than $50,000 to cover 80%.
The SSP allows teams not to cover the surgical costs.
The rules of the plan do not allow teams to use a “fiduciary” approach to covering their players.
That means the league would have to make up the difference between what teams pay and what they get.
The NFLPA filed suit against the league in March 2014 over the plan.
The lawsuit asked the court to block the plan from going into effect until a new plan was implemented by July 1, 2015.
In response to the suit, the league said that the new rules are “unlawful and unenforceable” because they violate the Sherman Anti-Corruption Act, which is a federal law that prohibits “federal and state officials from conspiring, colluding, or conspiring with one another in any way to deprive a person of a fair and equal opportunity to compete in interstate or foreign commerce.”
The league also said that it would continue to use its “surgically approved surgical team program” and that it will continue to negotiate with teams about how to pay.
Goodell did not respond to requests for comment.
The decision was a major victory for players and teams who have long argued that the NFL is not paying enough for its players.
They have been fighting for years for better coverage of their surgeries, and they have been supported by players and the medical community, including former players who are now attorneys.
The issue has gained renewed attention this season because of a viral video of Giants quarterback Eli Manning saying he is not comfortable with the way the league pays players.
The video has gone viral.
The National Football League released a statement Friday saying that it supports the new guidelines.
The statement said that there are a few exceptions, and that the league does not believe that coverage should be required to pay all costs of the surgery.
But it said that if teams want to negotiate about the costs, they must pay them out of the cap.
“The league does encourage the negotiation of costs and covers them, but it cannot do so in an amount greater than 80% without incurring financial penalties,” the statement said.
“Under these circumstances, the team has the right to negotiate a lower payment.”
This story was updated on May 12 to include comments from the NFL.