• 周二. 1月 25th, 2022
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Night net null The Night net has agreed to change its fantasy football games for kids, two advocacy groups concerned about gambling announced. The league, which previously aggressively marketed fantasy football games to kids on its Night net Rush Fantasy website and app during the 2015-2016 season, agreed to the move after the groups — the Campaign for a Commercial-Free Childhood and the National Council on Problem Gambling — sent letters (here and here) in February citing evidence that children who play fantasy sports for valuable prizes experienced a greater incidence of gambling-related problems later. The Night net's fantasy games aimed at kids offered cash prizes as big as $5,000 (called a "scholarship") and Xbox One game consoles and "Madden Night net 16" games to contest winners. The league went so far as to hire an "educational marketing agency," to promote its fantasy game in schools via school curricula centered entirely on Night net fantasy football, including activity sheets and a teacher's guide. (Students were required to register for the Night net's fantasy football game in order to access lesson materials and complete assignments.)MORE: Night net offensive breakout candidates | Night net defensive breakout candidates However, the advocacy groups asserted that fantasy sports aren't a "safe" or "harmless" form of gambling for kids, especially those younger than 13.After meeting with the CCFC, NCPG and Massachusetts Council on Compulsive Gambling, the Night net has informed the groups that it will make significant changes to its fantasy football game:— Cash prizes or "scholarships" will be eliminated.— Weekly and grand prizes will not be awarded based on results in the game. Instead, all participants will be eligible for random drawings to determine prize winners.— The school curriculum based on the game has been discontinued, and the league has promised it will not promote fantasy

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sports in schools in the future."We are pleased that the Night net has agreed to make these changes, and young children will no longer have a financial stake in the outcome of its games," CCFC executive director Josh Golin said. "It is also good news for parents that the league will no longer enlist teachers and schools in an effort to get children into the habit of playing fantasy sports."

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