Controversy Explained, D’Qwell Jackson Indianapolis Volts

D’Qwell Jackson of the Indianapolis Colts was wearing gloves when an errant Tom Brady pass landed on his hands six years ago. A Colts equipment manager would be in charge of the ball, as the NFL security would seize it and take it away.

A needle would be inserted into its side. Would be measured, probed, and analyzed, resulting in an inquiry.

It was reported by a 243-page, about a heated legal struggle costing millions of dollars, a four-game suspension for Brady, and a tangled legacy. But, as Brady prepares to lead the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in Super Bowl 55 on Sunday against the Kansas City Chiefs, so much about the Deflategate scandal remains a mystery.

Which happens to be a leaked information on Social Media, and it has been missing was the enforcement of a rule the NFL adopted following Deflategate. It states that the league has the authority to pick games at random and take footballs used by both teams to measure and report inflation levels at halftime. Both teams employ backup footballs in the second half after securing and moving the balls.

The NFL hasn’t provided any data since the regulation was implemented, and hasn’t publicly commented on the rule’s implementation until Tuesday. In an email, to USA TODAY Sports, NFL vice president of communications Brian McCarthy said, Yes, this policy continues. The game balls used in the first half are inspected, and the levels are measured and recorded at randomly selected games.

Brady never admitted to his wrong kind of work. He himself sees himself in the right direction. Also, he never had any hard evidence which was presented against him in a way that indicates clear guilt in any cheating incident in his 21 seasons in the NFL. When questioned if he was a cheater on January 22, 2015, Brady replied, I don’t believe so. I’ve always felt like I’ve followed the rules.” I’d never do anything to violate the regulations.