Wednesday, May 19, 2021

Category: Brooklyn Nets

Barclays Center (Brooklyn, Basketball, Brooklyn Nets, Coronavirus (2019-nCoV), Madison Square Garden, New York Knicks, New York Rangers, NY)
NY to Let Fans in Sports Stadiums and Arenas as Soon as February 23rd


A limited number of fans will be allowed to attend sports and entertainment events in New York at large venues with some restrictions, Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo said Wednesday.This means that sports franchises such as the Nets, Knicks, Rangers, Islanders and the Buffalo Sabres may be able to have attendees in the stands as soon as Feb. 23, the governor said. Venues that hold at least 10,000 people — which would include Madison Square Garden and Barclays Center — will be limited to 10 percent capacity.Cuomo added that Barclays Center, in Brooklyn, had already been approved for fans on Feb. 23 for a Nets game against the Sacramento Kings.All attendees will have to show proof of a negative P.C.R. test taken within 72 hours of the event, and the state’s Department of Health will have to approve each venue. Fans will also be required to wear face coverings at games and socially distance.Cuomo said in a news conference on Wednesday that his goal was to “get this economy open intelligently and in a balanced way” while also trying to mitigate the spread of the coronavirus. He also cited the recent Buffalo Bills playoff game, which had roughly 6,700 attendees, as a model for other venues.“The testing is the key,” Cuomo said. “We’re going to now extend the Buffalo Bills example.”He said the new initiative would extend past sports and include concerts.“This is a difficult time on many, many levels,” Cuomo said. “Personally, it’s very difficult. Emotionally it’s difficult. Economically it’s difficult. But we are finding the balance and we are going to be the better for it.”This is a developing story. Check back for updates.

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Barclays Center (Brooklyn, Basketball, Brooklyn Nets, Coronavirus (2019-nCoV), Madison Square Garden, New York Knicks, New York Rangers, NY)
New York to Let Fans in Sports Stadiums and Arenas


A limited number of fans will be allowed to attend sports and entertainment events at large venues with some restrictions, Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo of New York said Wednesday.This means that sports franchises such as the Nets, Knicks, Rangers, Sabres and Islanders may be able to have attendees in the stands as soon as Feb. 23, Cuomo said.Cuomo added that the Barclays Center had already been approved for fans on Feb. 23 for the Nets game against the Sacramento Kings.All attendees will have to show proof of a negative P.C.R. test taken within 72 hours of the event, and the state’s Department of Health will have to approve each venue. Fans will also be required to wear face coverings at games and remain socially distanced.Cuomo said in a news conference Wednesday that his goal was to “get this economy open intelligently and in a balanced way” while also trying to mitigate the spread of the coronavirus. He also cited the recent Buffalo Bills playoff game, which had roughly 6,700 attendees, as a model for other venues.“The testing is the key,” Cuomo said. “We’re going to now extend the Buffalo Bills example.”He said the new initiative would extend past sports and include concerts.“This is a difficult time on many, many levels,” Cuomo said. “Personally, it’s very difficult. Emotionally it’s difficult. Economically it’s difficult. But we are finding the balance and we are going to be the better for it.”This is a developing story.

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Antetokounmpo, Basketball, Brooklyn Nets, Coronavirus (2019-nCoV), Durant, Giannis (1994- ), James, Kawhi, Kevin, LeBron, Leonard, National Basketball Assn
Growing Chorus of N.B.A. Stars Boos League’s Virus Strategy


On Jan. 12, the league and the players’ union announced new health protocols to deal with a rash of game postponements. Among the new rules, players and staff have been directed to remain at their homes or hotels when on the road except for team activities and essential tasks. After a recent game between the Miami Heat and the Nets, a security official interrupted Nets guard Kyrie Irving’s attempt to exchange jerseys with the Heat’s Bam Adebayo — much to the bafflement of Irving. (Irving slipped a jersey to Adebayo after their next game two days later.)Others players have weighed in on the All-Star game as well. On Friday, Jayson Tatum of the Boston Celtics, who was selected to his first All-Star team last season, said: “I feel like, for the most part, they have done a great job of trying to keep us safe,” referring to the league, “though you can’t control everything. But I do understand the concerns about it, especially in Atlanta.”His teammate Kemba Walker, a four-time All Star, told reporters on Friday that he agreed with James.“He’s a smart man,” Walker said. “He’s been around. He’s a leader. A lot of things he says are correct. He feels the way he feels. I’m probably going to be on vacation.”Earlier in the week, De’Aaron Fox, the top guard on the Sacramento Kings, said holding the game would be “stupid.”“If we have to wear masks and do all this for a regular game, then what’s the point of bringing the All-Star game back?” Fox told reporters. “Obviously, money makes the world go ’round so it is what it is.”For the moment, the N.B.A.’s virus-related game postponements have died down. The most recent one was on Monday, when the Detroit Pistons and Denver Nuggets were supposed to play in Denver. Two days later, the league said in its weekly report that no new players had tested positive for the coronavirus. The week before there had been one case, a sharp reduction from the 27 reported over the two weeks prior. In January, several teams were missing multiple players because of infections and contact tracing, but now most teams are no longer missing anyone for that reason.N.B.A. players — like much of the country — are under enormous mental strain, as Draymond Green of the Golden State Warriors said in a podcast interview that was posted on Friday. He said this season has been particularly difficult with longer days as a result of daily testing and restrictions in the league’s protocols.

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