The NHL is facing a new threat to its future as religious science takes hold in the sports world.

In the coming months, religious science will become a more dominant force in the media.

The NHL has already embraced it, announcing a new policy aimed at reducing religious bias in the sport.

The policy, which takes effect on Jan. 1, is a response to the growing number of religious studies being published on the internet.

“We are committed to promoting the integrity of the sport and the integrity and safety of our players and fans.

We have no tolerance for biased, inaccurate or otherwise inaccurate media coverage of the game,” said NHL Deputy Commissioner Bill Daly.

The league is also taking steps to make sure players and coaches understand the dangers of using their religious faith as a weapon.

The NHL’s goal is to eliminate the need for religious study from the sport by creating an official policy on the use of religious statements and beliefs in the workplace and by training coaches, officials and others to recognize the risks of using religious statements as a way to control behavior.

In its own statement on the policy, the NHL said it wants to eliminate religious bias because it has an obligation to “promote fairness and equity, protect the integrity, and promote respect for the rights of all people to practice their faith.”

In an effort to reduce the influence of religious science on the sport, the league is trying to help players and others who are uncomfortable with it.

A new training program, called the Sportsmanship and Communication Course, is being developed that will help players better understand their teammates, coaches and the game in general.

The course is designed to teach them how to work with each other, and how to make decisions and communicate effectively.

It will also teach them about how to navigate difficult situations when they are uncomfortable, Daly said.

The new course also will be a valuable resource for coaches, according to NHL executive vice president of hockey operations Dave Andrews.

“I think the NHL is trying really hard to get away from the religious science that’s happening in the world, and to have an environment that is welcoming of the diversity of people,” Andrews said.

“It’s really about trying to be more inclusive and more welcoming of everybody.”

The NHL has been a leader in addressing the growing influence of religion in sports.

In 2017, the League passed a rule that said religious leaders in its locker rooms could not speak to players, coaches or staff.

The new policy will require coaches and players to sign a non-disclosure agreement, which is mandatory for any official who is not an active member of a religious organization.

“In order to keep the game safe, we have to get to the point where we can be welcoming to people,” Daly said of the policy.

“That’s what we’re working toward.”