When the NHL takes a hit, we’ll pay the price
In March 2018, the NHL announced it was reducing its salary cap by $2.1 million in 2019-20, and the NHLPA took that as a sign that players were going to be losing their jobs.
The salary cap was cut by nearly $1.6 million in 2018-19, and by $1 million the next year.
The NHLPA, for its part, cut salaries by $0.7 million in 2020-21, a $0-million cut for the players union, and a further $0 million in 2021-22.
That means the players’ union will have to pay the NHL $1,929,600 in salary cap relief, or $8,856,500, according to the latest NHLPA salary cap information.
That’s roughly $4,700 more than the players received in 2017-18.
Players will have the chance to opt out of the new collective bargaining agreement in 2018, which gives them more time to work out a deal that is more favorable to them.
The 2019-2020 season will be the first in which players will have more control over the salary cap, with the new CBA set to go into effect in 2022.
The new CPA includes a number of changes that have been controversial for years, including the elimination of the salary-cap exception.
There’s a chance the CBA could be revised in 2019, and there is also the possibility of players opting out of it.
So what will the players pay?
The players union is likely to pay about $4 million more than they did in 2018 and 2019, according the most recent NHLPA contract.
That figure includes the $0 cost of player’s salary in 2019.
The players will also receive about $1 in salary-based bonuses.
It’s not clear how much the players will be paid for this year, but the union is expected to announce the next salary cap numbers in the next couple of weeks.
The next contract will be signed in November 2019, so the next step is to determine what kind of cap relief the players are entitled to.
There is no indication that any of the players were specifically asked for salary-related relief in 2018 or 2019, but that’s something the NHL is expected the players could demand.
It was reported that a deal was reached in April 2018, and players have since agreed to a new CSA, which would extend the CPA for another two years.
The CBA was announced in the summer of 2018, so this year is a little more than two years into the negotiations.
In the end, there is a $7.5 million cap hit for the 2019-2019 season.
The average NHL team has about $2 million in cap space.
It is expected that the 2019 salary cap will be about $7 million higher than the average cap hit this year.
That would put the average team’s total cap hit at $25.3 million.
The difference is about $3 million per team.
If the 2019 cap hit were set to be $30 million, that would leave about $9.5-$10 million for every team, according that league’s general manager.
The two most notable cap hits in recent years were the $3.2 million cap hits for the 2014-2015 season and the $5.8 million cap charge for the 2015-2016 season.
It seems like the average NHL club could be looking at a total cap charge of about $8 million this season, depending on how things shake out.