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Lockout

SPORTS
December 2, 1998 | THE INQUIRER STAFF
Collective-bargaining talks between the NBA and its locked-out players, on hold for nearly two weeks, will resume tomorrow in New York with "everything back on the table," deputy commissioner Russ Granik said yesterday. Commissioner David Stern and union director Billy Hunter spoke by telephone, Granik said, and agreed to a session involving the owners' and players' full negotiating committees - the first since Nov. 20. As the lockout moved into its sixth month, players missed their second payday.
SPORTS
June 21, 2011 | By John Gonzalez, Inquirer Columnist
The following is an excerpt from Ask Gonzo, a weekly chat on Philly.com with columnist John Gonzalez There's nothing like a good old-fashioned beef, even if methods employed aren't exactly traditional. It would be better if the ongoing argument between LeSean McCoy and the New York Giants unfolded in person or on the field, but that will happen soon enough. In the interim, a public Twitter spat - which has since spilled over into the mainstream media - will do just fine.
SPORTS
July 14, 2011 | By DICK JERARDI, jerardd@phillynews.com
In a perfect world, Lavoy Allen would be playing with a Sixers summer-league team, impressing management so much that it would be preparing to throw a guaranteed contract at its second-round draft choice. This is not a perfect world or anything close to it in the NBA these days. So, as the league's lockout continues, Allen has done the prudent thing. The Big 5 Player of the Year from Temple signed a contract with Strasbourg in France. "I got the offer not even a week ago," Allen said last night.
SPORTS
June 30, 2011 | By Kate Fagan, Inquirer Staff Writer
The NBA is in the final hours before the inevitable begins: a lockout. On Wednesday, team owners authorized a lockout if a new collective bargaining agreement isn't in place when the existing agreement expires at midnight Thursday. The final pre-lockout bargaining session between the owners and National Basketball Players Association will take place Thursday in New York. "If no progress is made between the two sides," union chief Billy Hunter told the Sports Business Journal, "then the NBA will impose a lockout.
NEWS
March 16, 1990 | By Glen Macnow, Inquirer Staff Writer
Even if the major-league baseball lockout lasts all season, Phillies pitcher Ken Howell is assured of making more money in 1990 than he has ever made before. "Ken's got that bonus money, and, as of now, we're planning to make it last the entire season," said Howell's agent, Steve Greenberg. "We're preparing his budget as if that $500,000 is all the money he sees for the year. " That's because Howell and his agent anticipated the lockout. They signed a deal in January that pays Howell a $550,000 salary for 1990 (he earned $225,000 last season)
SPORTS
May 26, 2011 | Daily News Wire Services
NFL coaches are teaming up with the players in their legal fight to end the owner-imposed lockout. The NFL Coaches Association filed a brief with the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals yesterday expressing support for the players and saying that the lockout is putting their jobs in jeopardy. "Owners and fans increasingly demand immediate success, and coaches whose teams cannot fulfill such severe expectations face likely dismissal, which means the uprooting of families, economic dislocation, and a significantly less promising career path," lawyers for the NFLCA wrote.
SPORTS
July 25, 1995 | by Phil Jasner, Daily News Sports Writer
How bizarre can a lockout become? Try this: NBA teams, including the 76ers, have informed their players they will no longer forward mail during the work stoppage. Several sources confirmed yesterday that mail arriving at team offices addressed to players - including fan mail - will be sent back to the respective post offices marked "Return To Sender. " League owners imposed the lockout July 1, and have said it will remain in place until a new collective bargaining agreement is reached.
SPORTS
June 14, 1995 | By Frank Lawlor, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
As negotiations continued yesterday on an NBA labor settlement, the possibility remained that owners could lock out players tomorrow if the NBA Finals end here tonight with a victory by Houston. A lockout would throw the league into limbo, because there would be a moratorium on all contract negotiations, trades, free-agent signings, and summer leagues. "It concerns me," 76ers general manager and coach John Lucas said yesterday. "But it's a necessary evil we have to go through.
SPORTS
June 4, 2011 | Daily News Wire Services
NFL players urged a federal appeals court yesterday to declare the lockout illegal, saying the league had no right to impose a work stoppage that is now approaching 3 months with no sign of a deal that will save the 2011 season. In a courtroom packed with some 200 people, including out-of-work players and retirees on folding chairs brought in to handle the crowd, attorneys on both sides of the bitter labor fight got roughly 30 minutes each to make their cases. The appeal centers on the lockout that began hours after months of labor talks fell apart March 11, the players' union dissolved and the fight ended up in federal court.
NEWS
March 14, 1990 | By Louis R. Carlozo, Special to The Inquirer
A dispute that had locked a Camden County literacy agency out of the Lindenwold Public Library was resolved at last night's library board meeting. Borough librarian Doris Shull would not allow Focus on Literacy, which teaches adults to read and write, to meet in the library March 3 because she had not seen a schedule of the group's training sessions. Focus directors Carol and Michael Wagner and 24 students were locked out. The board had sent the Wagners a letter Feb. 13, asking for the group's March schedule and thought it had received no reply.
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