It’s not exactly the first time a sport in which most people would agree is “boring” has been brought to a point where a sport can be called boring.
It’s a situation where the players are paid a salary to do the same job that is considered boring by most of us, but they are not given the chance to do anything besides sit in a small corner of the stadium and throw footballs around and score a few goals.
But this week, it’s not just the players who have been brought into this situation, it is the fans too, who have also been brought in to play the same role.
The same thing has happened in the case of rugby union, where fans are paid to watch their teams play, and are allowed to yell and complain about the team’s style of play.
In rugby union the fans have also paid for the right to be in the stands and to watch a match.
And rugby union has been around since the 1920s, so we don’t need to get into any more details here.
But rugby league’s situation is different, and the fan has paid for their right to take part in it, to make the game more enjoyable and to make it harder to watch, because they have paid to do so.
Rugby league fans have paid for a very long time to be part of a sport that is not particularly interesting or enjoyable for them.
They have paid so much money for this.
They are paying so much more to watch this sport that it has become a very expensive hobby to pay for, and a sport to which they have given up a lot of time, money and energy in order to participate in.
And now that they have had their wish granted, they have been told that the game has been boring for so long that it is now time to take the next step.
In order to make rugby league a bit more interesting and entertaining for fans, the NRL has decided that fans are no longer allowed to get in the way of the players on the pitch.
It is now a spectator sport.
And that is where things start to go wrong.
When the players were asked what they would like to see happen in their first season in the NRL, it was decided that the fans would have to stay in their seats and watch the game, and so they have.
But now it is time for the fans to have their say as well, and fans are not happy.
Fans feel that they are being made to feel like the only ones who can make the sport exciting.
And fans feel that the players have been given too much power to dictate how the fans feel about the game.
It has become the sport of the “big five” and the players seem to be the ones who have given it too much influence.
When it comes to the NRL’s proposed changes to the rule book, fans have voiced their discontent.
Some have gone as far as to call them a “rulebook for the rich”, as if fans had been given permission to pay money to watch football in their own stadiums.
The NRL has made it clear that the only reason fans will be allowed to take up the game is to help the players, and that fans will not be allowed into the stadium if they feel they are going to be a distraction to the game for the players.
The issue here is not about the players being allowed to pay to watch the games, the issue is about the fans.
When they see the players in the stadium, the fans are the ones being made feel as though they have no say over the game in the slightest.
Fans will be paid to have a seat and to not be bothered by the players when they are in the same area as the players as the fans don’t really want to have to pay that money to be able to watch what is being played in front of them.
Fans, as a group, will now have to decide which fans are going do what they want to do.
When a fan has the opportunity to choose which fan to follow, they will decide which fan is going to do what that fan is supposed to do, and then they will feel that that fan has taken too much control of the game by deciding which fans can attend the game and which fans cannot.
It could have been worse.
If a player was being paid to attend a game, that player could have a choice of paying money to attend the event, or they could have the option of paying to not attend the match.
If the players chose to pay and not attend, then they would have the right and responsibility to choose to watch it, because the fans did not choose to pay, and they had no choice.
And if they chose to watch and not pay, then the fans were making a choice for them, and it was their choice to be there.
When fans pay to go to a game in their stadiums, they are choosing to attend it with the expectation that they will