What you need to know about the Dodgers apparel controversy

What you don’t know about jay-walking: The Dodgers apparel saga is a fascinating tale of what goes wrong in the world of sports.

But what about the real story behind the Dodgers’ decision to wear the “Goat” logo?

It’s a story about how one of the biggest brands in sports went from a beloved franchise to a forgotten one.

Here’s everything you need know about it. 1.

What was the deal with the “GOAT” logo in the Dodgers jerseys?

The “GOOT” logo, the first and only logo to appear in the uniforms of the Los Angeles Dodgers, was introduced in 1968 as part of a deal between the team and the local chapter of the Nation of Islam.

It was a nod to the local black and white baseball team, which was also named the GOOT.

The logo was a response to a letter written by then-Dodger pitcher Bobby Thomson to a group of Muslims who had been protesting the team’s use of the name “Goose.”

The letter was signed by some of the league’s most famous black athletes, including George Brett, Andre Dawson, Hank Aaron and Don Mattingly.

The letter went viral and prompted the league to implement a policy that prohibited the team from using the name in any way that could be construed as anti-Muslim.

It also prohibited teams from using it on uniforms.

The letter also included a photo of Thomson posing with a goat.

The idea of a goat was not new.

The animal’s symbol was also used in baseball’s history books as an illustration for the Dodgers mascot, Biggs.

The goat was also featured in the famous 1939 “Macho Man” ad.

However, the idea of the goat in baseball came to a screeching halt when the Dodgers, in 1972, introduced a new uniform with the logo.

The team used the goat symbol on the back of the uniform in the form of the “G” logo.

As a result, the goat became synonymous with the Dodgers.

The logo was not worn by any other team until a decade later when the Los Angels of Anaheim used the logo on their jerseys in 1997.

The backlash was swift.

Fans were outraged, and many questioned the appropriateness of the logo, especially since the team had just won the World Series in 2000.

The Dodgers, who had just spent $6.5 million on the logo and made their first playoff appearance in 2004, were in the midst of a massive financial turnaround at the time.

They were one of a number of teams that decided to drop the goat logo in favor of the new logo.

While some fans wanted to keep the goat on the uniform, others said it didn’t fit with the team anymore and that it wasn’t a good look.

Some fans were especially bothered by the use of “Goet” on the chest of the jerseys.

The term was not used to denote any race or ethnicity.

In an article in the Los Angelenos Union, team president Bob Meyers said he was inspired by the goat, who was named after the goat mascot in the town of Goetten, Germany.

The Dodgers also removed the goat from the backside of their jerseys.

They had originally used the animal in the team logo, which included the word “Dodgers” and the number “4.”

The team eventually made the change in response to fans, but the change didn’t last long.

The word “GOET” was again removed, and the logo was replaced with a new design.

The next season, the Dodgers made a new logo with the goat emblem, and then again in 2001.

This time, the team used a different logo featuring a goat in a field of white.

The number “DODGER” was replaced by “DUBS,” and the team wore the goat name in the back.

This time, fans were not satisfied, and they began to organize protests against the team.

In 2001, the LA County Sheriffs Department issued a report on the issue.

The department noted that the team was violating a section of the United States Constitution called the First Amendment, which bans the use, sale, or display of any form of speech that “incites or advocates for the overthrow of the government of the united States or against the authority thereof.”

According to the report, the logo “has become a symbol of racism and hatred.”

The report added that the Dodgers are not alone in using the goat.

The report found that “in addition to the MLB, a number other Major League Baseball teams have also used the image.”

The department concluded that the use is “unacceptable.”

In the years following, a handful of other teams continued to use the logo with varying degrees of success.

The New York Yankees and Los Angeles Angels had adopted the logo in 2002, and New York Giants wore the logo for a time in 2007.

The Chicago White Sox also had the logo until last season.