What’s happening with the NHL’s American wholesale club?
The NHL is still looking for a permanent home for its American wholesale clubs, but there’s been some talk that it could eventually relocate them to Canada.
According to an article in Sports Illustrated, a source close to the NHL has indicated that the league is currently exploring the possibility of relocating its American players to Canada or Mexico.
The NHL has long considered the move to Canada as the logical option, since the league’s franchise fee and other revenue sources there are based in the United States.
But with the expansion of the National Hockey League, the NHL may be ready to make that move.
If the NHL does make a move to move its American franchises to Canada, it may not be without a significant cost.
The Canadian team cost $4.2 million per season in the first year of a two-year contract, which is $3.3 million less than what the team costs in the U.S. The cost of buying a team in the NHL is much lower than in the American league, so the NHL will be looking to recoup those savings.
And since the NHL already has the largest US market in the world, the cost of moving its American team to Canada would probably be cheaper than the cost in the States.
So while the NHL could potentially relocate some of its American-based players to North America, it might not be enough to make a dent in the US market.
There are also other issues that could be at play that would make the relocation of American players prohibitively expensive.
One of the biggest ones would be the salary cap.
The US currently has a salary cap of $66.5 million, and according to ESPN’s Chris Broussard, the salary for the 2018-19 season is expected to be $71.1 million.
In addition to the cap, the league has to pay players a $1 million annual salary.
That’s not something that the NHL would be able to do if it was moving its entire roster to Canada with the current salary cap, so there would be a significant amount of cap space for the team.
This also would limit the amount of NHL players that could move between North America and Canada, meaning the league could potentially end up with only one team in North America.
If it ends up with more than one team, it would not be able access to the rest of the NHL, since they have to pay the salary of one player.
The number of NHL-affiliated players that would be available in Canada, would be limited as well.
In a league where the NHL had a combined NHL-NHLPA contract worth $3 billion last season, the amount that would have to be paid out of the collective bargaining agreement would be $1.9 billion.
That would not even cover the salaries of all the NHL players, who would have been paid $2.2 billion.
It’s possible that the current NHL salary cap will be reduced as the league expands, but the league still has a significant number of players who will not be moved because they’re not part of the current Collective Bargaining Agreement.
With the NHL having so many players on the roster who are not part, it’s hard to see how the league would ever get to a position where the salaries were sufficient to pay for the salaries for the players.
The fact that the cost per player would be so high, combined with the fact that there’s no guarantee that any players would be moved would make relocation an expensive proposition.
However, it seems unlikely that the players would ever move unless the salary would be cut in half, which would be something that would require a major reduction in the salary structure of the league.
The reason for that is that the average salary for an NHL player in the 2017-18 season was $5.9 million, which was a very modest salary for a player.
But the average for the 2017 season was closer to $8 million, making relocation very unlikely.
The salary cap would also be a major factor in the relocation process.
There’s been talk about a potential relocation fee that would need to be in the range of $4 million per team in order to get a team to move.
The $4 billion that the US pays for its NHL team in a two year contract would have a cost of $3 million per year, meaning that the entire cost of the relocation would be roughly $2 million.
The total cost of relocation for the NHL and its affiliates would also need to drop to a very small amount in order for the cost to be affordable.
The relocation fee would also have to decrease to $3 per team for the first two years, which could be an extremely small amount to make the decision to move financially easier.
But there’s another issue that would come into play that the relocation fee could not be reduced, which involves the cost for insurance coverage.
The league currently covers players through a collective bargaining arrangement, and the insurance coverage that the team must provide is a huge part of what makes the