Why Texans won’t go back to the NFL if the new legislation passes

Texas lawmakers are considering a bill that would allow teams to hire former athletes if they are retired by the time they reach retirement age.

The measure would require former players to prove that they have a disability and are eligible to work in the private sector.

The bill was introduced by State Sen. Eddie Lucio Jr., D-Austin, on Thursday.

He said the legislation is not meant to limit professional athletes’ ability to pursue lucrative jobs, and that he hopes to pass it by the end of the year.

“I think that there’s some good things in it.

I just want to make sure we have the right legislation to be able to deal with that,” Lucio said.

The legislation would also allow former players, who would not be eligible for a state pension or health benefits under the new law, to remain in the game after they retire.

The current state law prohibits former players from seeking public assistance after they reach age 65, but the bill would allow them to take advantage of that provision if they meet certain conditions.

Lucio, who has been an outspoken critic of the NFL, said he believes that former players who are able to make the transition should be able “to find a job that provides them with the opportunity to live, to provide for their families.”

Texas currently has the most active pension fund in the country, with $6.8 billion in assets.

The state has not paid out pensions to former players since 2005, when the NFL folded, and the Texas Sports Commission has no authority over the NFL.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.