How to read the ‘Trump Effect’ on NFL’s ratings

The “Trump Effect” is the term the league uses to describe the effect of President Donald Trump’s election on the NFL.

The term is used to describe a shift in the national media’s coverage of the NFL, which has been largely absent from the political fray since the start of the Trump administration.

The “Trump effect” was the first to emerge on Twitter when Trump announced he was suspending the league’s “pass-happy” rule, which requires the ball be passed in a certain amount of space on every play.

The NFL has since adopted more pass-happy rules and has faced criticism for allowing its players to participate in protests in which they were physically targeted, like when players knelt during the national anthem in protest of police brutality.

In response to the NFL’s move, Trump called out the league for not doing enough to stop the “political correctness” of players and coaches.

While the NFL is still grappling with the fallout from Trump’s actions, it is beginning to face its own “Trump Effects.”NFL ratings are down.

But the league is taking steps to address the problem.

The league is moving away from “pass happy” and is moving toward more pass offense.

The NFL says the change is needed to keep the game fresh, and that it is “in the process of implementing more pass attack measures that will enhance the offensive game plan and prevent the use of the ball in bad situations.”

The league is also working on a new rule that would allow teams to play with a maximum of 12 men on the field, but that may not be implemented until 2019.

The rule would allow the league to start experimenting with a number of other ways to keep players fresh.

The league has also implemented new video reviews.

The new system will require teams to send video from each game and will also allow teams and coaches to request additional information from referees during games, including when the refs have missed calls, when a player’s hands are on the ground, or when they are holding the ball.

The change will help the NFL avoid “the false perception of a lack of trust” in referees and other officials, the league said in a statement.

The goal of the rule changes is to make the game more exciting and to encourage more high-quality play, the NFL said.