Cincinnati Bengals Lease Agreement

According to a recent report by the Cincinnati-based WCPO, Hamilton County (cincinnati`s home) plans to violate part of the county`s lease with Bengal regarding The Paul Brown Stadium. The Cincinnati Bengals and the National Football League are again trying to stop a lawsuit that calls into question the team`s lease for Paul Brown Stadium. Lawyers for the Bengals and the NFL yesterday asked a federal appeals court to dismiss The Hamilton County complaint against the Bengals` lease for the county`s property stadium. Bengal and the NFL claim that a federal court was not competent to sue because it was originally filed by a taxpayer who did not have the authority to follow the case. The Court of Appeal did not rule. Hamilton County lawyer Stanley Chesley says the appeal is tantamount to a „Hail Mary“ passport. The county says Bengal and the NFL were using their monopoly power to obtain the stadium funded by public funds and an unfair lease to the county and its taxpayers. Im Rahmen des neuen Pachtvertrages kann der Landkreis nun das Grundst-ck 24 fer die Erschlie-ung er-ffnen. Moving stadium extensions like new luxury seats or holographic repeats – which could force the Bengals under the old lease – not only saves the county money in the short term, but also protects us from wasting hundreds of millions on stadium upgrades before negotiating a new lease.

In return, the Bengals agreed to give the county greater flexibility in the development of future sites at The Banks. The Bengals will review the development guidelines with a new urban planner, including altitude constraints that gave him a veto over new constructions on the basis of the previous lease. „It`s a lease re-institution that has made us so painful over the years,“ Monzel said. To be clear, the new lease itself was released, but with all these secondary agreements, it would be instructive to know what the county and team discussed and how the final agreement was reached. And that is sort of the purpose of public archives laws: to guarantee to the media and the public what their elected officials are doing to hold them to account. And I guess it showed us one thing that Hamilton County officials are doing: click over and over on the Redaction tool. I sincerely hope that the next question of the enquir in the public registers is how many staff has been spent on having no incriminating comma disclosed to the public – if only to see if the county has employed its lawyers in that position.