I think we're leaning toward a partner.
I was here the last time around with the Coliseum, so I'm not real optimistic about the Los Angeles Coliseum.
We are meeting with the entire National Football League membership tomorrow . . . to ratify our television rights package. I am sure you are aware we expect no problems with the ratification.
I was very interested in seeing that change take place. Over the last 30-odd years that we've had Monday Night Football , the culture has changed in America. Monday night is not the same kind of night that it was in the '70s and '80s. People aren't at home. Sunday night is really when you find most people at home.
There seems to be a lot of interest.
It's a bunch of nonsense. In many cases, it's a what-have-you-done-for-me-lately sort of attitude.
I always wondered if it was going to fall down. I could feel it in my box. It felt like the stadium was moving about six inches either way. You could just feel it swaying.
Nobody complained anymore. Now, everyone's knocking those uniforms off.
These are historic moments for us as an organization. And, of course, winning them both would just add to the history.
It's really a good story for us. And, hopefully, it doesn't end without a happy ending.
The reason [we tabled it] is first of all we owe our network partners the opportunity to get their opinion about extra playoff games, ... I think we've got to do our homework. We've got to see what the interest is from the network standpoint, what they think about it.
There will be a significant program advantage because of the flow-through. That correlates to higher ratings.
Come on, We have huge television contracts.
I think there's a possibility. I don't know if there's a real possibility.