The new MLS season kicks off this week, and for many, it’s going to be a pivotal moment for the league.
That’s because the season kicks into high gear on March 15 when the league expands from 28 teams to 32, and the league’s governing body, the MLS Players Union, has just announced its new television deals.
As the league prepares for the next season, it is also putting on an exhibition match, a World Cup qualifier and a preseason friendly against the Mexican National Team.
But in the process, it also has to face off against the same problems that plagued it for so long: a lack of fans, a lack for sponsorship and, most of all, a desire for the sport to be played in a way that fans can actually watch.
With so much at stake, MLS is taking steps to address the issues that have plagued it from the outset of the new season.
First and foremost, it has expanded the number of teams from 28 to 32.
The expansion was a key factor in the league taking off in the early part of the decade.
In 2013, for instance, the league had just 13 teams, and by 2022, that number had risen to 32 teams, with 14 more coming by the end of the year.
The expansion was initially planned to begin in 2017, but the league decided to put off the decision until at least 2020.
The league now plans to extend the schedule to at least the 2022 season.
This year, for example, the 2022 MLS season will start on March 7 and end on March 17.
It’s unclear how many games the league will have to play in order to cover its entire schedule, but a source close to the league told The Sport to expect a few dozen games during the opening weeks of the season.
That would be up from the four or five MLS games that were played in 2014.
The league is also moving away from a television-only model.
The first season was broadcast live by ESPN, and it now plans for the second season to be broadcast in full by ESPN Deportes.
This means that fans will be able to watch the games live, and on-demand content will be available as well.
The MLS Players Association has also made changes to the way it works, as the league has adopted the league-wide model.
In addition to making the TV deals, it introduced a new collective bargaining agreement with its players.
The players agreed to collectively bargain for an average of $20,000 per player, which will increase to $20 million in 2022, when the new television contracts begin.
The players have also decided to create a new “bounty program” for players who score in the 10,000-point range or above, as they have also added a $1,000 payout for a goal scored in the 50,000 range or higher.
That means that a player will be awarded an average $5,000 if he scores a goal in that range, which is about $300,000 in 2018 dollars.
As a result of these changes, the player cap will be lowered from 40 to 40.
The cap is set at $65 million for the 2018 season and then $80 million for 2019.
The salary cap will also be reduced to $64 million for 2020 and 2021.
This means that teams will be allowed to add a few more players for each player on the roster, which could lead to some interesting results.
If the league wants to keep the salary cap relatively low for now, it could allow a few players to get bumped up to the roster.
That could lead the league to the idea of adding a few new players in the near future.
There are a few other factors at play that are not as important as the salary caps, but they do help the league navigate the new TV deals.
MLS will now be able for the first time to televise matches live from home, which means fans can tune in to a game from a comfortable distance.
There will also now be live streaming on social media, which should help the new league attract a new audience.
One of the most important aspects of the changes is the introduction of a new league-sponsored partnership between the league and the United Soccer League.
In 2018, the two leagues signed an agreement that will give each league one of the league owners’ share of the revenue from each match.
This was expected to help the two sides in the long run, as it allowed both leagues to have more flexibility in how they use their revenues and make the best use of the resources.
The agreement also allowed the two to share the broadcast rights to their matches, and this year, the leagues will also use the agreement to give each other exclusive rights to broadcast games on television.
In 2019, the deal will be extended to 2024.
The deal includes a $100 million broadcast-rights fee, which the league hopes to raise in the 2020 season to at the minimum of $200 million, and a $200,000 annual broadcast-revenue sharing fee, a source told The Sports.The