in the New York Times article on the league’s foreign-exchange managers in 2008.

The article, written by John Hart, a former NFL player who was then a staff writer at the Times, detailed how some managers at NFL teams were instructed to buy or sell the assets of the teams that were “banking” for the teams.

The managers were told to buy the teams’ stocks, which was how they would get the money back.

They were also told to sell the teams stocks, and that would return money to the teams, Hart wrote. 

In 2008, the owners, executives and owners’ committees of the NFL agreed to an agreement that would require the league to use its foreign exchange reserves to “make up for lost money” from the NFL and its owners, according a draft document from the league obtained by ESPN.

The document said the reserves would be used to cover NFL players salaries and expenses in the first year. 

The agreement also provided for the NFL to use the foreign exchange reserve for the cost of “football-related products, including merchandise and merchandise-related services” that “would be sold and distributed by the NFL in exchange for the foreign currency,” according to the draft document. 

It is unclear how much the NFL paid for the services, which included “football merchandise, merchandise-based services, and other items,” according the draft.

The draft document was dated Feb. 11, 2009, but Hart said it is not clear whether the NFL was paying for any of the services.

The NFL did not immediately respond to ESPN’s request for comment.

The draft also noted that the NFL had to approve each sale of its foreign currency reserves. 

One of the key terms of the agreement was that any sale of the reserve, including for the sale of merchandise or merchandise- related services, had to be approved by the owners. 

Hart wrote that the owners were told that if they did not approve the sale, “the league would have to terminate the agreement.”

In his draft, Hart said the league agreed to use a portion of the reserves to buy certain NFL merchandise.

That deal was to include the NFL logos on all NFL uniforms and players’ shirts.

The deal included an exception that if the reserve was less than $1 million, the owner could pay a premium for a “football player” jersey, Hart reported.

Hart wrote that it is unclear whether the premium was for a player or not, and Hart added that the league could have negotiated to lower the premium to $500,000. 

“This was part of a much larger agreement in which the NFL made clear that it did not want to use foreign currency in the transaction to cover the losses incurred in the NFL,” Hart wrote in the draft, referring to the sale.

“I have not heard of any league executive in the office of a player who wanted to be paid for his services, nor have I heard of anyone who asked to have their service discounted.

The club had no reason to think the NFL would allow the club to receive any of its revenue from this sale.”

The draft document also noted the NFL “would like to avoid any suggestion that the football-related items were part of the purchase.”

Hart wrote in his draft that the “club was not interested in using the reserve for football merchandise sales. 

As I have explained to many of you in the past, the football team had nothing to do with the purchase or sale of these items.”

Hart said the agreement would also “encourage the club” to “be more transparent in the future.”

He also wrote that “the club was concerned that the reserve could be used for the purposes of defrauding players.”

In the draft agreement, Hart noted that there would be “no direct or indirect involvement in the sale or other disposition of the foreign-currency reserves.”

Hart added that there were two exceptions for the club: a club could use the reserves for “football related products” or “football jerseys.”

The draft agreement said “football jersey” was a reference to the NFL jersey. 

At the time, Hart’s book was published, there was no official NFL policy on foreign exchange.

In March 2008, Commissioner Roger Goodell issued a memo that stated that the commissioner had asked NFL owners to take “active steps to ensure that the clubs are not using the reserves improperly.”

In the memo, Goodell said he had spoken to several NFL owners about the issue.

“I asked the clubs to consider using the funds from the reserve to help the clubs repay their players and employees in the form of the players salaries, benefits, equipment and equipment rental,” Goodell wrote.

“If they did, they would also need to help them repay any excess money that may have been made available to them by the clubs for any services or other activities that may be provided by them. 

There is no clear answer as to how much money is being used for football related services and how much of that money has been used to