The NFL is looking to move forward with a major legislative overhaul that could include a new salary cap and the creation of a legislative branch with more powers.
The NFL is poised to push ahead with legislation that would change the way it manages contracts for players and teams, including potentially changing the salary cap.
It also has the power to force teams to use an automatic salary cap in the NFLPA bargaining session, which will likely be held in early June.
The league and NFLPA agreed to a salary cap during the 2016 collective bargaining agreement.
The new legislation, if passed, would require teams to make the salary of their players contingent on their performance.
If the cap is reached, the cap would automatically be adjusted to reflect the value of the player’s contract, but teams could not use the automatic salary amount to increase the cap.
The league has proposed legislation in the past that would force teams and players to meet an annual salary cap of $100 million.
The NFLPA has expressed a willingness to work with the league to work toward a new cap, but has also expressed skepticism that a salary-cap increase will be approved.
The 2017-18 salary cap for teams and the NFL is projected to be $121 million.
Teams would be allowed to sign up for the new minimum of $125 million in 2017-19 and $125.5 million in 2018-19.
The cap will be adjusted each year based on the league’s revenues and expenses.
The average salary cap is $100.7 million for the league and $118.3 million for teams.
The 2018-2019 salary cap would be $132 million, which would be the first time the league would increase the salary for a single season since 2007.
The current salary cap stands at $122.8 million, a mark that has not changed since the 2007-08 season.
The new salary limit would apply to all teams and for players from January 1, 2019, to the end of the 2019-20 season.
The existing cap will remain in place for the 2019 season.
A salary cap increase would be considered a major win for the NFL, which has been struggling with declining attendance and revenue.
It would also be an important win for both sides.
The collective bargaining agreements of the two sides have been at odds since the end the 2016 season.
Players have protested at the bargaining table in recent weeks, and the players’ union has demanded a salary increase to close the gap.
The collective bargaining talks were also disrupted by a massive lockout in November.
The lockout was set to end by the end at the end to 2018.
The team owners are scheduled to meet again in late June.
In an interview with ESPN’s Michael Silver on Monday, NFL commissioner Roger Goodell reiterated that a new minimum salary cap will not happen in 2018.
But he also said the league is “actively” looking to increase it.
The salary cap also is an issue for the players.
Players are set to be paid a base salary of $10 million for a season.
That salary is not guaranteed and is subject to player movement.
The current minimum salary for players is $10.25 million, the league said.
Goodell said that the players have the right to negotiate a new base salary, but said that would be up to the players and owners to negotiate.
“I would like to be in a position to talk to the owners on the salary ceiling and a cap,” Goodell said.
“I think the players would have to accept a raise, but that’s up to them.
But we’re actively looking to make sure that we don’t lose money. “