The NHL has issued a warning for riders who are experiencing black ghost riders.
Black ghost riders have been plaguing the league for years, especially in the Western Conference, where they have been causing havoc.
The problem started in 2011, when the league was trying to bring in some veteran players.
One of those players, Jonathan Quick, was accused of hitting an unsuspecting black rider.
It was a big problem.
The NHL has taken a number of steps to combat black ghost rider complaints.
The league announced it would install a helmet on every player that was a black rider, and have an electronic system that can detect riders who do not have a helmet.
The league also has a team that monitors black ghost sightings and uses a “smart helmet” system to detect the presence of riders who have a black face.
“Black ghost rider incidents are the most frustrating part of our game,” NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly told reporters Tuesday.
“It’s a tough sport, but it’s important to have a safe, fun, and competitive game.
We’ve got to make sure that’s not just for the players.”
Daly said the league is working to have “a clear and uniform standard of helmet technology” for all teams, including the NHL’s, but he didn’t provide details on how exactly the system would work.