I’ve been writing lots currently about what will get stated — and, much more notably, about what doesn’t get stated — throughout NFL broadcasts. Why does this matter? Because what is alleged throughout video games has a far greater influence than any studio present given the large viewership of NFL telecasts. Last month in this column, I led with the next: “How far can a media rightsholder partner go criticizing NFL owners on a game broadcast?” I requested readers: “When was the last time you watched an NFL game where game announcers were critical of ownership? Not some cursory remark but an in-depth conversation on an issue of relevance?” I’m nonetheless ready for some examples. My colleague, Kalyn Kahler, wrote a piece following the Browns-Steelers game that examined one thing that frequently occurs on NFL recreation broadcasts — the dearth of specificity and depth in the case of points that look unfavorably on the league.