Cantrell sends Goodell letter about Saints-Rams game

Cantrell sends Goodell letter about Saints-Rams game

Cantrell sends Goodell letter about Saints-Rams game

Plaintiffs want it in state court. The Rams had their send-off rally on Sunday at their new stadium site in Inglewood, and some Saints players (not to mention Saints fans) may think it should be their team having a rally with their fans instead.

FILE-In this Sunday, Jan. 20, 2019 file photo, New Orleans Saints wide receiver Tommylee Lewis (11) works for a catch against Los Angeles Rams defensive back Nickell Robey-Coleman (23) during the second half the NFL football NFC championship game, in New Orleans.

His shirt probably won't inspire commissioner Roger Goodell to offer an official statement on the missed call, but it could be a good design to sell to Saints fans and general antagonists of National Football League officiating across the country. He even went as so far as to say that the referees seemingly had a pro-Rams agenda and that they should be questioned in front of the Senate. There's really very little to grasp at besides just how many people will be rooting for the Rams in the franchise's first Super Bowl in nearly 20 years.

The NFL, however, has yet to issue any public statements regarding the controversial play or the outcome of the game. Such a play should have drawn a pass interference flag. "They have done their due diligence".

Lead official Bill Vinovich, who was heckled Thursday while working a basketball game over 1,000 miles away from the New Orleans catastrophe, lives in Newport Beach, R.I.

U.S. District Judge Susie Morgan is presiding over the federal suit. The NFL's argument, in relevant part, essentially states that officials are human and errors will happen, but that decisions made by referees on the field are final, and so Rule 17 does not actually allow for the commissioner to overturn the result of the game.

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