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Freedom Football League

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Freedom Football League
Freedom Football League logo.svg
SportAmerican football
No. of teams10 (planned)
CountryUnited States

The Freedom Football League (FFL) is a planned professional spring-summer american football minor league.


The Freedom Football League was announced on December 6, 2018 by Ricky Williams on ESPN's Outside the Lines. Williams indicated there were 100 initial stakeholders plus additional financing planned. He also announced the teams' locations and names.[1]

In 2019, the league was planning to make a series of private and public equity offerings.[1] While ESPN reports that no set first season date,[1] Sporting News indicated 2020 for the first season, but there have been no formal announcements from the league since.[2] As of 2022, the league's website remains active but there have been no further developments.

Premise and rules

At the time of the league's announcement, indications had been that it would not necessarily follow 11-on-11 standard outdoor rules and would more closely resemble a seven-on-seven format similar to the A7FL, a national semi-professional league.[3]

The FFL was overtly ideological. Its ownership structure is built around the premise that the current professional football landscape is dominated by billionaires; hence, its name is derived from the freedom it intended to give its players from the closely held structure of other professional leagues by offering equity stakes to players. The FFL claims it would not discourage its players from politics, such as kneeling during the national anthem.[1][2][3]

All teams except for last-placed team in the conference would qualify for the playoffs. The first round would've been the Conference Semifinals, consisting of the top-seed hosting the fourth seed, and the second hosting the third. The winners would've advanced to the Conference Finals, and the conference winners would've played for the League Championship.


The FFL had proposed eight teams to be split into two conferences.

Locations of teams — White pog.svg Eastern Conference Blue pog.svg Western Conference
Team City[4]
Western Conference[5]
Texas Revolution TBD
Oakland Panthers Oakland, California
Portland Power Portland, Oregon
San Diego Warriors San Diego, California
Eastern Conference[5]
Alabama Airmen TBD
Florida Strong TBD
Ohio Players Cleveland, Ohio
St. Louis Independence St. Louis, Missouri


The FFL were financed by private funding and public offerings allowing fans to be part-owners of their respective team. When the FFL was announced, co-founder Ricky Williams stated that there are approximately 100 initial stakeholders, including 50 former NFL players.[1] Season ticket holders are planned to have equity stakes.[6] The league would be owned by players, fans and the operators.[3] However, those plans never came to fruition and the FFL was abandoned as of 2021.[citation needed]

Key people


Rice, Garcia and Jackson are all former players in the United Football League.


  1. ^ a b c d e "Ex-NFL players create Freedom Football League". December 6, 2018. Retrieved December 8, 2018.
  2. ^ a b Durkee, Travis (December 6, 2018). "Ricky Williams, collection of former NFL stars launching Freedom Football League". Sporting News. Perform Media. Omnisport. Retrieved December 10, 2018.
  3. ^ a b c Skiver, Kevin (December 6, 2018). "Ricky Williams announces 'Freedom Football League' run by former players including Terrell Owens". Retrieved December 8, 2018.
  4. ^ a b "Ex-NFL star Williams behind new Freedom Football League". Reuters. December 6, 2018. Retrieved December 8, 2018.
  5. ^ a b "Teams". Freedom Football League. Freedom Football League. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  6. ^ Benjamin, Cody (December 6, 2018). "From AAF to FFL to XFL, here's a guide to all the new non-NFL football leagues". Retrieved December 8, 2018.

External links

This page was last edited on 4 August 2022, at 21:53
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