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In the words of poet and icon Big Sean, “Ain’t nothing more important than the moolah.” That truth can be applied to NBA players, maybe especially so. Players today are hyper-aware of their brand and business, and some have whole marketing teams behind them. If a considerable cash bonus were given to players on the winning team, and an even more considerable grand prize given to the top performers on each team, then we would probably see a notable increase in defense. The number of revolutions per minute at which John Wooden and James Naismith are rolling in their graves would hopefully be decreased as well.
Plus, it would add a whole new dynamic. All Stars still on their rookie contracts would be diving after loose balls, throwing elbows and boxing out with a vengeance. The insanely rich players could take the prize money and donate it to charity or something along those lines. And at least one player would blow it all at a strip club that night and promptly end up on TMZ the next morning. Who says no?
We are currently in a golden age of the NBA. There is an influx of talent and star power that is maybe unmatched in the league’s history, and it has become the second most culturally relevant sport after football. The All Star game should reflect that. It should be about incredible players doing incredible things, and about giving the fans a product that matches their enthusiasm. So please, no more 200 point games. No more big men pulling up 5 feet behind the line for 3-pointers.
Could some of these ideas end in disaster? Perhaps. Are they practical? Hard, maybe. But regardless, they would be a step in the right direction. It’s time to take the All Star game back.