The Weekly Links post highlights important or interesting writing from the hockey blogosphere and media.
- The CHL labour dispute just got more complicated with the OHL claiming that the players association broke labour laws by attempting to unionize its players. [Toronto Star]
- Big news for women’s hockey: the NWHL just landed a streaming deal with Twitter! Read more details at [The Ice Garden]
- Even though participation numbers in hockey are somewhat stagnant viewership of hockey is still solid in Canada. [Sportsnet]
- Jaret Anderson-Dolan has two moms. As a prospect in the 2017 draft, there is a lot of hope that Anderson-Dolan could be an important advocate for LGBTQ equality. [NHL]
- [Color of Hockey] has put together all of the players of colour who were eligible for the Vegas expansion draft.
- The Canadian Museum of History has a “Hockey” exhibit going on until the fall. Check out this great interview with Dr. Jenny Ellison, one of the curators of the exhibit. [Unwritten Histories]
- Jordin Tootoo awarded Meritorious Service Medal by Canada’s Governor General:
- The Las Vegas Golden Knights finally have a team but before it was official, they created some waves via Twitter. [Puck Daddy]
- Marian Hossa will be out for the upcoming season due to complications associated with a skin condition that he has been dealing with for the past few years. [Daily Herald]
- Canadians continue to oppose public subsidies of private stadiums. [Sportsnet]
One thought on “Weekly Links: CHL Labour Dispute; NWHL’s new deal; and the future of LGBTQ advocacy in the NHL?”
Doesn’t get anymore clueless than this. Whoever this @courtneyszto is should learn how to read articles before posting and commenting on them. The Toronto Star article he mentions “The CHL labour dispute just got more complicated with the OHL claiming that the players association broke labour laws by attempting to unionize its players. [Toronto Star]” …This is completely false. The article is not about the OHL taking the players’ association to the Labour board, it’s about the players’ association taking the OHL to the labour board for unfair labour practices, not the other way around. It’s fascinating how this could be interpreted any other way.