Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Which is the best football code? Here you can have it out with other football fans.
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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by NlolRL »

leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:58 pm
NlolRL wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:39 pm
leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:11 pm

You have noticed i have responded.. i will respond when i get decent question.

when Wookie releases his streaming figures every week

always top 5 are NRL matches..

(i have noticed he has not done so past couple weeks, as I think he is unable to publish Oz Tam figures.
do you mean the TV blackbox updates which report on 9now's streaming numbers? They dont report on AFL streaming numbers at all
nope, wookie would get a listing of top programs streamed that week.
and publish them on Footy Industry..

But i have noticed this week, that they are not aloud to publish the figures anymore from Oztam
Cant remember them. I do remember a discussion on here which was used by pussy to claim the NRL lead in streaming, but when you examined the wording the NRL released their figures as "exciting action" rather than "live sport" which was very misleading.

ANyway, The AFL GF smashed SOO and the NRL GF by more than double which is huge


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by leeroy*NRL* »

NlolRL wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:02 pm
leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:58 pm
NlolRL wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:39 pm
do you mean the TV blackbox updates which report on 9now's streaming numbers? They dont report on AFL streaming numbers at all
nope, wookie would get a listing of top programs streamed that week.
and publish them on Footy Industry..

But i have noticed this week, that they are not aloud to publish the figures anymore from Oztam
Cant remember them. I do remember a discussion on here which was used by pussy to claim the NRL lead in streaming, but when you examined the wording the NRL released their figures as "exciting action" rather than "live sport" which was very misleading.

ANyway, The AFL GF smashed SOO and the NRL GF by more than double which is huge
yeah the figures were like a screenshot from the site of Oz Tam i think..

Yeah that is quite a huge smashing.. double mins in streaming..


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by SportCapital »

Leading, all the way to the bank!

Things must be getting desperate down at hq as the cash runs dry.

From the Australian


NRL planning to get jump on AFL in TV cash grab


NRL CEO Todd Greenberg’s plans for expansion and relocation hinges on TV cash
EXCLUSIVE
BRENT READ

12:00AM JUNE 11, 201911
Facebook
Twitter
Email
The ARL Commission is weighing up whether to go early on its next broadcasting deal, a move that would allow rugby league to get the jump on the AFL but which could also have massive ramifications for the game’s existing clubs.

Club chairs and chief executives will meet the ARL Commission and the NRL tomorrow to discuss a range of issues, among them player behaviour, integrity and, significantly, the broadcasting future.

It is understood a discussion paper has been circulated to the clubs raising the prospect of opening talks over the next broadcasting deal as early as next year. The existing arrangement runs until the end of 2022.

The Australian understands that one of the reasons for going early is to strike before the AFL gets its hands on a large chunk of the broadcasting dollar. That game’s deal also runs until the end of 2022 and there is a fear a changing landscape could mean a shrinking market for sports rights.


Those concerns were heightened recently when Foxtel issued a statement to the ASX flagging cuts to non-marquee sporting events.

At the same time, NRL ratings have been strong on pay and commercial television, leaving the league in a powerful position should it decide to head to ­market early.

The ARL Commission is in the second year of a landmark $1.8 billion deal with Fox Sports and the Nine Network. That deal was the biggest in the code’s history and seemingly allowed the commission to consolidate the future of its clubs by providing them with more money than ever before.

However, despite receiving about $13 million a year from the central administration, most NRL clubs still run at a loss. Hence the need to ensure the next deal at least matches the existing ­arrangement.

Negotiations with the broadcasters are set to have significant ramifications for the ­location of clubs. The NRL is ­reviewing the game’s footprint as it looks to determine how the competition should he shaped.

As part of that process, NRL chief executive Todd Greenberg has no doubt been talking to the game’s broadcast partners to garner their views on the future. Those talks, and the subsequent negotiations over the next broadcasting deal, will largely shape the code’s stand on expansion and ­relocation.

There seems little doubt the game needs a second team in Brisbane and potentially a side in Perth, but the broadcasting dollar will ­ultimately determine whether that is done by expansion or relocation.

Both those issues will be central to negotiations with the broadcasters.

In the background, the commission and NRL have also been negotiating with the clubs over their licensing agreements, in an aim to strike a deal over perpetual licences that would provide the existing 16 clubs with lifetime guarantees provided they remained financially secure.

A select group of chairs have been in talks with senior figures over the criteria around financial viability.

While the current licensing agreements revolve around solvency, the game is expected to bring in stricter financial parameters given the clubs will get lifetime guarantees in return.

As part of those talks, the ­current financial arrangement ­between head office and the clubs is expected to be removed from ­licences.

The central grant would then be negotiated in line with the broadcasting agreements, meaning head office would be able to tighten the noose around clubs if HQ felt they were failing to meet their obligations around financial viability. The commission will also seek greater control over who has the power to purchase a licence.

No club is on the market, but there have been ongoing rumours over the ownership at Manly.

Talks with the clubs over the next broadcasting deal are still in their infancy but tomorrow’s meeting could dictate whether they push ahead with plans to go early or wait to see how the broadcasting landscape changes in coming months. The commission is fortunate to count Foxtel chief commercial officer Amanda Laing among its numbers. While Laing would no doubt stand aside from negotiations due to a conflict of ­interest, her intimate knowledge of the broadcasting environment shapes as one of the real strengths of the commission.

According to her biography on the Foxtel website, Laing is ­responsible for spearheading Foxtel’s content strategy and negotiations across entertainment and drama programming as well as heading up its major partnerships and commercial relationships.

She was brought on to the commission early last year.


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by leeroy*NRL* »

Its a catch 22 if they do or they don't

I think 2020 is abit to far out, i would strike in 2021>>


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by NlolRL »

leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:06 pm
NlolRL wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:02 pm
leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:58 pm

nope, wookie would get a listing of top programs streamed that week.
and publish them on Footy Industry..

But i have noticed this week, that they are not aloud to publish the figures anymore from Oztam
Cant remember them. I do remember a discussion on here which was used by pussy to claim the NRL lead in streaming, but when you examined the wording the NRL released their figures as "exciting action" rather than "live sport" which was very misleading.

ANyway, The AFL GF smashed SOO and the NRL GF by more than double which is huge
yeah the figures were like a screenshot from the site of Oz Tam i think..

Yeah that is quite a huge smashing.. double mins in streaming..
Think I found the oztam data https://reports.oztam.com.au/#/live

The week 40 from last year is the week of the grand finals. The NRL is shown on the table for streams through channel 9. The AFL doesnt even feature on the table. If you got to this year's reports the NRL again features around the top and the AFL lower down https://reports.oztam.com.au/#/live


However I suspect Oztam are not counting all forms of streaming given the AFL GF didnt even register yet their data for last year suggested it was second highest for the year


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by NlolRL »

According to OZTAM

OzTAM’s VPM Report captures all online video content streamed live or played on-demand ('catch up') from participating broadcasters’ video players.

These broadcasters currently include ABC, Seven Network, Nine Network, Network Ten, SBS and Foxtel.

So they dont count a huge proportion of streaming given Telstra and the AFL stream themselves through their app


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by NlolRL »

Ah, here's the issue, CH 7 dont stream the AFL https://7plus.com.au/search where as CH 9 stream the NRL.

And Oztam only count ABC, Seven Network, Nine Network, Network Ten, SBS and Foxtel.


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by notaleaguefan »

SportCapital wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:10 pm Leading, all the way to the bank!

Things must be getting desperate down at hq as the cash runs dry.

From the Australian


NRL planning to get jump on AFL in TV cash grab


NRL CEO Todd Greenberg’s plans for expansion and relocation hinges on TV cash
EXCLUSIVE
BRENT READ

12:00AM JUNE 11, 201911
Facebook
Twitter
Email
The ARL Commission is weighing up whether to go early on its next broadcasting deal, a move that would allow rugby league to get the jump on the AFL but which could also have massive ramifications for the game’s existing clubs.

Club chairs and chief executives will meet the ARL Commission and the NRL tomorrow to discuss a range of issues, among them player behaviour, integrity and, significantly, the broadcasting future.

It is understood a discussion paper has been circulated to the clubs raising the prospect of opening talks over the next broadcasting deal as early as next year. The existing arrangement runs until the end of 2022.

The Australian understands that one of the reasons for going early is to strike before the AFL gets its hands on a large chunk of the broadcasting dollar. That game’s deal also runs until the end of 2022 and there is a fear a changing landscape could mean a shrinking market for sports rights.


Those concerns were heightened recently when Foxtel issued a statement to the ASX flagging cuts to non-marquee sporting events.

At the same time, NRL ratings have been strong on pay and commercial television, leaving the league in a powerful position should it decide to head to ­market early.

The ARL Commission is in the second year of a landmark $1.8 billion deal with Fox Sports and the Nine Network. That deal was the biggest in the code’s history and seemingly allowed the commission to consolidate the future of its clubs by providing them with more money than ever before.

However, despite receiving about $13 million a year from the central administration, most NRL clubs still run at a loss. Hence the need to ensure the next deal at least matches the existing ­arrangement.

Negotiations with the broadcasters are set to have significant ramifications for the ­location of clubs. The NRL is ­reviewing the game’s footprint as it looks to determine how the competition should he shaped.

As part of that process, NRL chief executive Todd Greenberg has no doubt been talking to the game’s broadcast partners to garner their views on the future. Those talks, and the subsequent negotiations over the next broadcasting deal, will largely shape the code’s stand on expansion and ­relocation.

There seems little doubt the game needs a second team in Brisbane and potentially a side in Perth, but the broadcasting dollar will ­ultimately determine whether that is done by expansion or relocation.

Both those issues will be central to negotiations with the broadcasters.

In the background, the commission and NRL have also been negotiating with the clubs over their licensing agreements, in an aim to strike a deal over perpetual licences that would provide the existing 16 clubs with lifetime guarantees provided they remained financially secure.

A select group of chairs have been in talks with senior figures over the criteria around financial viability.

While the current licensing agreements revolve around solvency, the game is expected to bring in stricter financial parameters given the clubs will get lifetime guarantees in return.

As part of those talks, the ­current financial arrangement ­between head office and the clubs is expected to be removed from ­licences.

The central grant would then be negotiated in line with the broadcasting agreements, meaning head office would be able to tighten the noose around clubs if HQ felt they were failing to meet their obligations around financial viability. The commission will also seek greater control over who has the power to purchase a licence.

No club is on the market, but there have been ongoing rumours over the ownership at Manly.

Talks with the clubs over the next broadcasting deal are still in their infancy but tomorrow’s meeting could dictate whether they push ahead with plans to go early or wait to see how the broadcasting landscape changes in coming months. The commission is fortunate to count Foxtel chief commercial officer Amanda Laing among its numbers. While Laing would no doubt stand aside from negotiations due to a conflict of ­interest, her intimate knowledge of the broadcasting environment shapes as one of the real strengths of the commission.

According to her biography on the Foxtel website, Laing is ­responsible for spearheading Foxtel’s content strategy and negotiations across entertainment and drama programming as well as heading up its major partnerships and commercial relationships.

She was brought on to the commission early last year.
The nrlol tried doing that twice and were knocked back for two bank loans :lol:
This pig in lip stick with their billion dollar tv contract thanks to some media barrons were going to have a war chest that was going to eclipse the afl! Is living beyond its means to keep up. Took it’s cooked books to the bank!

Twice and got decline twice!
Is the anting more pathetic!
Now another chest beating article how they are going to get the jump on the afl!

Now this will end like all the other times :lol:


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by leeroy*NRL* »

NlolRL wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:37 pm Ah, here's the issue, CH 7 dont stream the AFL https://7plus.com.au/search where as CH 9 stream the NRL.

And Oztam only count ABC, Seven Network, Nine Network, Network Ten, SBS and Foxtel.
OK KOOL, Thanks for doing the research .. :cheers:

so yeah would benefit the NRL streaming if Channel 7 does not do any streaming...

Foxtel is measured. so you can kinda get figures between the two codes there..
but AFL apps etc are not, so going by subscribers the AFL have more.
so that is a big number we do not get... from both codes..


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by AFLcrap1 »

notaleaguefan wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:46 pm
SportCapital wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:10 pm Leading, all the way to the bank!

Things must be getting desperate down at hq as the cash runs dry.

From the Australian


NRL planning to get jump on AFL in TV cash grab


NRL CEO Todd Greenberg’s plans for expansion and relocation hinges on TV cash
EXCLUSIVE
BRENT READ

12:00AM JUNE 11, 201911
Facebook
Twitter
Email
The ARL Commission is weighing up whether to go early on its next broadcasting deal, a move that would allow rugby league to get the jump on the AFL but which could also have massive ramifications for the game’s existing clubs.

Club chairs and chief executives will meet the ARL Commission and the NRL tomorrow to discuss a range of issues, among them player behaviour, integrity and, significantly, the broadcasting future.

It is understood a discussion paper has been circulated to the clubs raising the prospect of opening talks over the next broadcasting deal as early as next year. The existing arrangement runs until the end of 2022.

The Australian understands that one of the reasons for going early is to strike before the AFL gets its hands on a large chunk of the broadcasting dollar. That game’s deal also runs until the end of 2022 and there is a fear a changing landscape could mean a shrinking market for sports rights.


Those concerns were heightened recently when Foxtel issued a statement to the ASX flagging cuts to non-marquee sporting events.

At the same time, NRL ratings have been strong on pay and commercial television, leaving the league in a powerful position should it decide to head to ­market early.

The ARL Commission is in the second year of a landmark $1.8 billion deal with Fox Sports and the Nine Network. That deal was the biggest in the code’s history and seemingly allowed the commission to consolidate the future of its clubs by providing them with more money than ever before.

However, despite receiving about $13 million a year from the central administration, most NRL clubs still run at a loss. Hence the need to ensure the next deal at least matches the existing ­arrangement.

Negotiations with the broadcasters are set to have significant ramifications for the ­location of clubs. The NRL is ­reviewing the game’s footprint as it looks to determine how the competition should he shaped.

As part of that process, NRL chief executive Todd Greenberg has no doubt been talking to the game’s broadcast partners to garner their views on the future. Those talks, and the subsequent negotiations over the next broadcasting deal, will largely shape the code’s stand on expansion and ­relocation.

There seems little doubt the game needs a second team in Brisbane and potentially a side in Perth, but the broadcasting dollar will ­ultimately determine whether that is done by expansion or relocation.

Both those issues will be central to negotiations with the broadcasters.

In the background, the commission and NRL have also been negotiating with the clubs over their licensing agreements, in an aim to strike a deal over perpetual licences that would provide the existing 16 clubs with lifetime guarantees provided they remained financially secure.

A select group of chairs have been in talks with senior figures over the criteria around financial viability.

While the current licensing agreements revolve around solvency, the game is expected to bring in stricter financial parameters given the clubs will get lifetime guarantees in return.

As part of those talks, the ­current financial arrangement ­between head office and the clubs is expected to be removed from ­licences.

The central grant would then be negotiated in line with the broadcasting agreements, meaning head office would be able to tighten the noose around clubs if HQ felt they were failing to meet their obligations around financial viability. The commission will also seek greater control over who has the power to purchase a licence.

No club is on the market, but there have been ongoing rumours over the ownership at Manly.

Talks with the clubs over the next broadcasting deal are still in their infancy but tomorrow’s meeting could dictate whether they push ahead with plans to go early or wait to see how the broadcasting landscape changes in coming months. The commission is fortunate to count Foxtel chief commercial officer Amanda Laing among its numbers. While Laing would no doubt stand aside from negotiations due to a conflict of ­interest, her intimate knowledge of the broadcasting environment shapes as one of the real strengths of the commission.

According to her biography on the Foxtel website, Laing is ­responsible for spearheading Foxtel’s content strategy and negotiations across entertainment and drama programming as well as heading up its major partnerships and commercial relationships.

She was brought on to the commission early last year.
The nrlol tried doing that twice and were knocked back for two bank loans :lol:
This pig in lip stick with their billion dollar tv contract thanks to some media barrons were going to have a war chest that was going to eclipse the afl! Is living beyond its means to keep up. Took it’s cooked books to the bank!

Twice and got decline twice!
Is the anting more pathetic!
Now another chest beating article how they are going to get the jump on the afl!

Now this will end like all the other times :lol:
Can you post proof of "cooked books"


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Lol $10 NRL tickets.$10 NRL tickets .How pathetic is that ?
Crickets chirping after I post $5 AFlol tickets .
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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by The_Wookie »

leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:58 pm
NlolRL wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:39 pm
leeroy*NRL* wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 5:11 pm

You have noticed i have responded.. i will respond when i get decent question.

when Wookie releases his streaming figures every week

always top 5 are NRL matches..

(i have noticed he has not done so past couple weeks, as I think he is unable to publish Oz Tam figures.
do you mean the TV blackbox updates which report on 9now's streaming numbers? They dont report on AFL streaming numbers at all
nope, wookie would get a listing of top programs streamed that week.
and publish them on Footy Industry..

But i have noticed this week, that they are not aloud to publish the figures anymore from Oztam
I get information direct from 9 PR on 9now streaming (7 doesnt do AFL streaming), and Oztam publish a top 10 every week. Ill generally write how many there are in the top 10 and what the highest drawing one was.

Im not allowed to produce any kind of tables at all - and neither is blackbox.
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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by SportCapital »

notaleaguefan wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:46 pm
SportCapital wrote: Wed Jun 12, 2019 6:10 pm Leading, all the way to the bank!

Things must be getting desperate down at hq as the cash runs dry.

From the Australian


NRL planning to get jump on AFL in TV cash grab


NRL CEO Todd Greenberg’s plans for expansion and relocation hinges on TV cash
EXCLUSIVE
BRENT READ

12:00AM JUNE 11, 201911
Facebook
Twitter
Email
The ARL Commission is weighing up whether to go early on its next broadcasting deal, a move that would allow rugby league to get the jump on the AFL but which could also have massive ramifications for the game’s existing clubs.

Club chairs and chief executives will meet the ARL Commission and the NRL tomorrow to discuss a range of issues, among them player behaviour, integrity and, significantly, the broadcasting future.

It is understood a discussion paper has been circulated to the clubs raising the prospect of opening talks over the next broadcasting deal as early as next year. The existing arrangement runs until the end of 2022.

The Australian understands that one of the reasons for going early is to strike before the AFL gets its hands on a large chunk of the broadcasting dollar. That game’s deal also runs until the end of 2022 and there is a fear a changing landscape could mean a shrinking market for sports rights.


Those concerns were heightened recently when Foxtel issued a statement to the ASX flagging cuts to non-marquee sporting events.

At the same time, NRL ratings have been strong on pay and commercial television, leaving the league in a powerful position should it decide to head to ­market early.

The ARL Commission is in the second year of a landmark $1.8 billion deal with Fox Sports and the Nine Network. That deal was the biggest in the code’s history and seemingly allowed the commission to consolidate the future of its clubs by providing them with more money than ever before.

However, despite receiving about $13 million a year from the central administration, most NRL clubs still run at a loss. Hence the need to ensure the next deal at least matches the existing ­arrangement.

Negotiations with the broadcasters are set to have significant ramifications for the ­location of clubs. The NRL is ­reviewing the game’s footprint as it looks to determine how the competition should he shaped.

As part of that process, NRL chief executive Todd Greenberg has no doubt been talking to the game’s broadcast partners to garner their views on the future. Those talks, and the subsequent negotiations over the next broadcasting deal, will largely shape the code’s stand on expansion and ­relocation.

There seems little doubt the game needs a second team in Brisbane and potentially a side in Perth, but the broadcasting dollar will ­ultimately determine whether that is done by expansion or relocation.

Both those issues will be central to negotiations with the broadcasters.

In the background, the commission and NRL have also been negotiating with the clubs over their licensing agreements, in an aim to strike a deal over perpetual licences that would provide the existing 16 clubs with lifetime guarantees provided they remained financially secure.

A select group of chairs have been in talks with senior figures over the criteria around financial viability.

While the current licensing agreements revolve around solvency, the game is expected to bring in stricter financial parameters given the clubs will get lifetime guarantees in return.

As part of those talks, the ­current financial arrangement ­between head office and the clubs is expected to be removed from ­licences.

The central grant would then be negotiated in line with the broadcasting agreements, meaning head office would be able to tighten the noose around clubs if HQ felt they were failing to meet their obligations around financial viability. The commission will also seek greater control over who has the power to purchase a licence.

No club is on the market, but there have been ongoing rumours over the ownership at Manly.

Talks with the clubs over the next broadcasting deal are still in their infancy but tomorrow’s meeting could dictate whether they push ahead with plans to go early or wait to see how the broadcasting landscape changes in coming months. The commission is fortunate to count Foxtel chief commercial officer Amanda Laing among its numbers. While Laing would no doubt stand aside from negotiations due to a conflict of ­interest, her intimate knowledge of the broadcasting environment shapes as one of the real strengths of the commission.

According to her biography on the Foxtel website, Laing is ­responsible for spearheading Foxtel’s content strategy and negotiations across entertainment and drama programming as well as heading up its major partnerships and commercial relationships.

She was brought on to the commission early last year.
The nrlol tried doing that twice and were knocked back for two bank loans :lol:
This pig in lip stick with their billion dollar tv contract thanks to some media barrons were going to have a war chest that was going to eclipse the afl! Is living beyond its means to keep up. Took it’s cooked books to the bank!

Twice and got decline twice!
Is the anting more pathetic!
Now another chest beating article how they are going to get the jump on the afl!

Now this will end like all the other times :lol:
I'm not too sure that's correct.
Cooking the books should've netted the loan.
Wait a minute....
Unless the NRL are useless at that too.
And, to be frank, that, is, more than possible.

Fair call...


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by AFLcrap1 »

Sporty sporty sporty .
I gave you credit for having a few brains .
Looks like I was wrong .


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Lol $10 NRL tickets.$10 NRL tickets .How pathetic is that ?
Crickets chirping after I post $5 AFlol tickets .
Self ownage ..no one does it better .
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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by leeroy*NRL* »

Origin, finals may be split for TV cash auction

The ARL Commission will consider selling the regular season, finals games, the grand final, and the State of Origin series as separate entities as the code looks to squeeze every cent it can from the next broadcasting deal.

It is understood separation of the game’s major products has been contemplated as part of a discussion paper distributed to club bosses late last week.

As revealed in The Australian this week, the paper also contemplated an early approach to the game’s current and potential broadcast partners as they look to get a jump on the AFL and provide some clarity to clubs over their future in the competition.

The commission and NRL have bundled together their major products as part of recent broadcasting deals but are expected to investigate whether separating them would create more tension in the market and allow them to grow their broadcasting revenue as a result.

The game’s current broadcasting deals with the Nine Network and Foxtel run until the end of 2022 but officials are weighing up whether to begin discussions as early as next year over a new deal. The commission and NRL yesterday outlined their plans to the clubs and while there is no certainty they will kick off talks next year, they want to be in position to open discussions should the opportunity arise or the situation demand it.

That stance yesterday received the imprimatur of media rights expert Colin Smith, managing director of Global Media and Sports. Smith previously worked with the NRL on broadcasting deals and suggested the game would be wise to have its ducks in a row and at least be prepared to begin talks with key stakeholders.

“Protecting your revenues is critical so testing the market, they should contemplate,” Smith said.

“They got a huge number (last time). Ultimately it was a really good deal for the NRL, no question about that. I would think it is really critical that the NRL is right on top of this and ready to move, and also testing the market, and therefore ready to roll over early if it necessary.

“Because the threat will be that in the next round of rights either there will be a minimal increase or it could reduce. There is no alternative bidder out there in the foreseeable future that would bid what Foxtel pays for the NRL.

“If you and I were talking about the AFL I would be giving the same answers — and probably even more so because in the AFL case it is nearly $2.6 billion between Channel 7 and Foxtel.

“Just to highlight what I am saying, in the English Premier League in their domestic rights that were signed late last year, they dropped by 13 per cent.

“Therefore if I was the NRL, I would be out there testing this and if I could do a deal that could make me whole or give me a slight increase, I would do it sooner rather than later.”

State of Origin is widely regarded as the jewel in the rugby league crown and its value to broadcasters has been placed at upwards of $100 million a year. However, it has been bundled up in recent deals, leaving the value untested on the open market.

That could change if the ARL Commission and NRL believe they can get more money from the broadcasters by selling it separately — Origin would be a cash cow for all the commercial networks.

“That is what the NFL (in America) does and does really well,” Smith said of splitting the broadcasting products.

“I have always argued State of Origin is something really unique. There is nothing like it. The question is will the sum of the parts be greater than the sum of the whole?

“What you will find is you will get a huge price for State of Origin, you will get a huge price for the finals, but what does that mean for home-and-away.

“And what does that mean for other content like internationals, which is still a work in progress. If I was them I would be doing a bucketload of work on another team in Brisbane.”

The broadcasters are likely to have a massive say in the size and shape of the competition; chief executive Todd Greenberg is currently conducting a review of the game’s footprint. Expansion and relocation are at the heart of that review and Greenberg’s work is expected to ultimately determine whether the game looks to immediately place a team in Brisbane or waits until one of the current clubs fall over.

https://www.theaustralian.com.au/sport/ ... 8ed1a8392f


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Re: Rugby League continues to Lead The Way!

Post by SportCapital »

AFLcrap1 wrote: Thu Jun 13, 2019 2:42 pm Sporty sporty sporty .
I gave you credit for having a few brains .
Looks like I was wrong .
Just the one, I'm afraid.... Does it show?


ThomasCrapper. Flushing toilet inventor.
When I hear the word Crap/Crapper I don't think"steaming pile of shit"but rather something designed with a primary function of handling steaming piles of shit.
A KindOfShitMachine.
Maybe you will too now.
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