Which NHL players are in charge of the electrifying Philadelphia Flyers?
— The Philadelphia Flyers are among the league’s elite.
They have the NHL’s best defensemen, top goalies, a good forward group and plenty of firepower.
They also have a lot of money.
The Flyers have made it to the Stanley Cup Playoffs five straight seasons, the first time since the 2002-03 season.
The franchise’s owner, Robert Sarver, is worth $1.8 billion and has invested more than $300 million in the team.
The team has been in the headlines for a few years, after it was implicated in the “bounty” scandal that involved a group of players and coaches from several NHL teams, including the Philadelphia Flyers.
The scandal involved the payment of cash to players in exchange for games being played at the Flyers’ facility in the summer of 2016, in exchange being allowed to return home to their homes, according to the indictment.
The team and players were suspended for the first four games of the 2016-17 season, and then returned to play in games scheduled to be played on Sept. 30.
“The entire team was extremely frustrated by the team’s actions, and many players, coaches and executives felt it was the only way to address the situation and restore the team to its rightful place in the standings,” the indictment said.
The players and owners of the teams were indicted by a grand jury on charges that they engaged in a scheme to pay players to play games against them.
The team was also indicted on racketeering and mail fraud charges.
One of the defendants, Anthony LaBarbera, was charged with racketeering conspiracy.
The indictment said LaBarBERA was in charge in the scheme, as well as other co-conspirators.
The indictment said the scheme involved the payments of $100,000 to players and $300,000 in cash to coaches, along with the use of the Flyers facility for games.
LaBarBERAA, who has also been linked to several other high-profile cases, was not named in the indictment but was named as a co-defendant in an indictment.
The alleged scheme included two groups of players.
One group, comprised of players who had been paid to play, was organized by LaBarBERAA and another member of the group, Patrick Burke, the indictment stated.
LaBarBarBERa was charged as an associate in the conspiracy, while Burke was charged in a separate conspiracy.
The other group, which was organized in the spring of 2016 by Burke and LaBarBerAA, included players who were paid to not play.
LaBarBBERAA and Burke were indicted on charges of racketeering, mail fraud, conspiracy, racketeering by a principal, racketeer in the first degree, rackety in the second degree, bribery and money laundering.
LaBBERA has pleaded not guilty.
Burke is facing charges in connection with the scheme.
Last week, the Flyers said that Burke, who is under contract with the team through 2020, will not be returning to the ice.