Price per head sportsbooks found out that the Minnesota Timberwolves told rookie Shabazz Muhammad that there is no place for even the lightest form of hazing in the team’s locker room.
The player’s veteran teammates gave him a Jonas Brothers backpack, but he told the LA Times that general manager Milt Newton and team president Chris Wright said that he could not wear it anymore, and pay per head services believe that the team made a pretty good move.
“They actually said they don’t want us carrying them, but I understand with the stuff going on with the football thing,”
Muhammad told the Times. “They want to be separate from that. … Now I think rookie hazing won’t exist anymore.”
Hazing in professional sports turned into a hotly discussed topic after developments between Miami Dolphins teammates Jonathan Martin and Richie Incognito. Through his lawyer David Cornwell, Jonathan Martin claimed that Incognito and other teammates harassed him, and price per head sportsbooks saw how serious this situation proved to be.
“[I]t’s not so much hazing, because I don’t like to use that word because it’s got kind of a negative connotation,” Cleveland Cavaliers guard Jarrett Jack told USA Today. “It’s kind of just, you having a bit of selflessness, knowing that a lot of people came before you, who paved the way for you to be here now. And getting donuts on game day I don’t think is too much to ask.
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“I like to think we treat our rookies very well. At the end of the day, they’re all men and they’re all professionals, that’s the way we want to keep it at all times, regardless of whether we ask them to get some donuts. We never lose sight of the fact that they’re all teammates.”
Price per head sportsbooks fully agree, and believe that any form of harassment in the NBA, NFL, or any other sport can only hurt the players and the teams as a whole.