NFL owners have been forced to delete the Google account of their player’s business and account live on the App Store, with the NFL Players Association (NFLPA) saying that it’s “a violation of our Code of Ethics.”
The league is now asking players to change their passwords for both their Google and Facebook accounts.
The NFLPA says that “Google and Facebook are not required to register with the league and that any information you share on any of those platforms may be viewed and shared by other players and/or others, including the media, and/of the NFLPA.
The league has also asked players to stop using the “live” option on the league’s app.”
If you choose to use the ‘live’ option, the app will only show the ‘all teams’ section and will not show the game in its entirety,” the league said in a statement.”
The ‘all’ team option may show the first three games from each team’s schedule.
The ‘all other teams’ option will show the entire game from each club’s schedule.”NFLPA Executive Director DeMaurice Smith said that he and the league are “disappointed” by the decision, adding that it “does not make sense to allow players to circumvent the league or the players’ union by using the app or any other online platforms.
“We’re concerned that the league will continue to allow companies to abuse players’ trust and the players trust by using players’ data to track, monetize and exploit players and players’ time,” Smith said.
The “all” option in the league app allows the app to show up only on the first five teams.
The players union also has demanded that the NFL pay a $100,000 fine to the NFL for the breach.
The breach of the NFL account is the latest in a string of privacy violations in the past two months.
The New York Jets had to close their website, change their password, and take a $250,000 penalty for violating privacy rules.
The Philadelphia Eagles were forced to close its Twitter account, which has been used to disseminate information about players, and it was forced to make a $1.3 million fine for violating player privacy rules, which include making it easier for players to contact and contact other players with the same information.
The commissioner of the Indianapolis Colts said in January that he would review privacy policies on his players’ accounts, and commissioner Roger Goodell said that players would be given a two-year extension to make sure that their information is secure.
Follow Jonathan Oosting on Twitter at @JonathanOosting.