The biggest story of 2017: How a giant leap forward is happening for the NFL and NHL in the digital age

The National Hockey League is the poster child for the growing importance of digital technology in sport, but it also has its own story to tell, one that can be traced back to its birth.

That’s because of a few key moments that, to this day, have shaped the future of professional sports broadcasting, from the rise of the Internet to the advent of digital TV.

While the NHL itself was the first major league to embrace digital media, other sports leagues like Major League Baseball, Major League Soccer and the NBA all have adopted the same technology.

But there are a handful of leagues who have taken an even more ambitious approach.

The most notable is the NFL, which has been embracing digital technology since the beginning.

For the first time, a game could be streamed on the internet, while all the other players on the field were tracked and logged in real-time.

In the NFL’s case, that’s called the league’s “In the Game” initiative.

Since the start of last season, the league has introduced a number of innovations, from more advanced analytics to the development of new technology that allows fans to share their own experiences with the league.

The league also recently launched the In the Game app, which allows fans and followers to keep tabs on the play-by-play of each team’s game.

While many of the NFLs new innovations are being adopted by other sports, the NHL is in a unique position to see what happens in the next two to three years, said John Gruden, the head of sports programming at NBC Sports.

While other leagues are seeing rapid growth, the NFL has already experienced a slowdown in its growth.

According to the league, its overall subscriber base fell 8.6% to 2.4 million this season.

And the league lost revenue of $1.8 billion last year, which was the second-biggest drop of all time behind the NCAA’s $2.6 billion in 2013.

While these numbers might sound like a drop in the bucket for a sport with $14 billion in annual revenue, Gruden said they represent a huge jump in growth, given that the NHL has been in business since 1946.

“The number one thing that has been driving our business is what we call the ‘NFL effect,’ which is the ability to engage fans with their sports on the Internet,” Gruden told The Wall Street Journal.

“And so the NFL is the perfect example of a sport that has grown because of the ability of its fans to communicate with their team and fans and to engage with their business through the internet.”

Gruden said that in the past, it would take the NFL about two years to introduce the new technology to the team.

But that changed in 2017, when the league introduced a new suite of digital tools that allowed fans to interact with their favorite team online.

The new technology allowed fans, for the first in its history, to follow the game live, watch the score and share their reactions with their friends.

The NFL’s online presence is especially important because the league also sells out every home game, which means fans are able to follow every play-in, all the way up to the first intermission, Grunge said.

The new technology also allowed the league to expand its reach, with more than 6 million fans on its social media platforms, which helped it attract more fans and build a loyal following.

“We’ve got a lot of really great players and great coaches and great teams in our league and we’ve seen a lot more of them come online,” Grung said.

“So the NFL had an opportunity to take advantage of that, and I think it’s paying off.”

The NFL has been an active supporter of the Digital First initiative that was launched in the late 1990s.

The initiative allows teams to share more details about their game-day operations, like what players are eating, and which of their players are wearing certain gear.

The initiative has allowed the NFL to gain a lot from digital technology, said Grungel.

But it also created a lot for its competitors, like the NBA, which now has more than 50 million fans.

“It’s a big, big benefit to all of us.

We’ve got more fans, and we have more access to those fans.

But at the same time, we’ve also gotten to know the teams better,” Grundi said.

With that in mind, Grundgel said he’s excited to see the NFL start using its new tools.

“I think it will be great.

I think the players will love it.

I’ve been a fan for a long time, and now I’m excited about seeing what we can do together,” Grunten said.