Commissioner Roger Goodell says NFL is prepared for expanded legalized sports games in the United States and wants Congress to be involved.
Unlike the Major League Baseball and NBA, NFL is not interested in getting a direct cut of action through a fee, said league sources to ESPN's Don Van Natta. The league instead is more focused on data and video rights as a potential revenue generation opportunity, says sources.
The Supreme Court of the United States ruled last week that occupational and amateur sports protection 1992, the league federal ban on state sponsored sports games, was constitutional. The landmark decision opened a way for states to decide to legalize sports games.
Billions will be investing in new legal sports books across the United States. NBA and MLB angles to harvest some winnings.
New Jersey and Delaware are expected to start offering a full menu of legitimate sports games in June with several states ready to continue with the football season.
In a statement released Monday, Goodell said that NFL had spent the time planning for extended legal sports games, "including extensive training and compliance for our clubs, players, employees and partners."  "These efforts include supporting commonsense legislation that protects our players, coaches and fans, and maintains public confidence in our games," Goodell said. "We call on Congress to adopt unified standards for states that choose to legalize sports games as contains at least four basic principles:
1. There must be significant consumer protection. 2. Sporty leagues can protect our content and intellectual property from those trying to steal or abuse it. 3. Fans will have access to official and reliable league data, and 4. Legislation will have the resources, monitoring and enforcement tools needed to protect our fans and punish bad actors here and abroad. "
US Senator Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) has had discussions with NFL and plans to introduce federal sports laws.
Meanwhile, the Major League Baseball, NBA and PGA Tour lobby in states interested in legalizing sports games and have asked for a percentage of the amount invested in their respective event in the form of royalty.
The leagues originally called for sportswear operators to pay 1 percent of the bet on their bets but have since reduced the request to 0.25 percent. proposition sponsored by the distinguished state of New York State John Bonacic contains a provision that 0.25 percent of the bet goes to sports leagues.
None of the states that have already passed sports team legislation include a fee paid to the leagues.  In 2017, $ 1.7 billion was spent on football, both college and professionals, in Nevada sports books, most of all major sports. Bookmakers say a The NFL accounts for about 50-55 percent of the money.