As we all know, the NBA has an incredibly complicated and opaque system for how its teams are paid.
For some teams, it’s a little more straightforward.
The league’s television partners have a $2 million incentive package, so if they pay a team a reasonable wage they can pay their players an even larger percentage of their salary, and then, if they don’t pay players enough, they can withhold that money from the players’ salary.
So, for instance, if the Houston Rockets were to make $4.6 million over the next three years, they would receive $3.8 million from the TV partners.
This system can be used to determine how much a team’s top earners should be paid.
For example, if a player earns $5.3 million, that player would get $2.6.
However, if their player salary is $4 million, they might get paid $3 million.
A similar system can apply to other teams that have a large number of players.
In the NBA, each team has an “executive committee” comprised of 15 to 20 people.
These people have power to approve or deny salaries, negotiate contracts, and so on.
To ensure that the NBA is transparent and fair, the league uses a different method to determine what the NBA’s top payers should be.
In the case of the Houston franchise, this committee is called the “supervisory committee.”
“The Supervisory Committee consists of 10 to 12 owners, who decide what each team is paid, how it is paid and who makes it, and the decisions are made by the NBA executive committee,” the league said in its press release.
The league says the Supervisory committee is composed of 10 owners, but a few of the owners in question are members of the NBA Board of Governors.
The rest are former NBA players.
One of those owners, NBA player Jason Kidd, is also a member of the Supervisors.
“We are the board, so we can say what our supervisory committee makes decisions on,” Kidd told the Daily News.
Kidd, who was suspended for the 2013-14 season and who has said that he wants to be a free agent next summer, said he doesn’t want to leave the NBA until his salary is paid.
“If I’m going to be suspended, then I’m not going to play the season, so I’m looking forward to playing,” Kidd said.
On Monday, Kidd was fined $4,000 for his comments on Twitter, and he will be fined again this week for another tweet that appeared to be in support of LeBron James.
According to ESPN, Kidd will also receive a $1,000 fine for violating the league’s “financial reporting requirements.”