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I did not see that, but it raises more questions. How many NFL employees were staying at the hotel? Is it a standing policy of the NFL to provide those instructions to every hotel their employees stay at? I worked in corporate for many years and traveled quite a bit, sometimes to Dallas, but my employer never gave any hotels instructions to call them if I got out of hand. It just seems like an odd thing to do. But who knows. The NFL is a weird organization that sometimes does strange things.Yes, the guy in the hat was the best witness to the start of the convo. He also appeared to look over to them before any of the others which prompted the Philly witness to look over the one time he did. He hasn't gone public but maybe he'll show up in the trial. He'll be asked about who motioned to who first and what was said to start things up. Logistics appears to show it was Irvin which would be in direct contrast to the two public witnesses who were shielded from seeing that unless someone was loud with their greeting plus the evidence to this point that leads to her not knowing who Irvin was.
If you are asking why Marriott told the NFL, their report is that the NFL asked to be informed of any problems with their guests because they were paying for the block of rooms. Should be easy enough to prove if in email form. Marriott allowed them to review their documents I'm guessing (which culminated in their decision he should leave) but state they allowed the NFL to view the tape and interview the employee themselves and then left the "move" part to the NFL, which Irvin confirmed in this latest presser. So it's Marriott's document trail and reporting procedures that'll come under scrutiny, yes.