Super Bowl reminds us that family and nepotism run the NFL.

It is highly possible that CBS television cameras will film a postgame celebration with the victorious team shortly after the conclusion of the Super Bowl, which will take place on Sunday in Las Vegas.

This will be the ninth time in the past 19 years that the Lombardi Trophy has been awarded to a white club owner who has inherited the ownership of the team from their family.

 Additionally, the trophy will be presented to a white head coach who is the father, son, or grandchild of a member of the National Football League's coaching tree for the eighth time in the past eleven years. 

Will it be given to Jed York, the CEO of the San Francisco 49ers, who is the nephew of Eddie DeBartolo Jr., the former owner of the 49ers for a long time? 

It was Jed York who made the decision to hire Kyle Shanahan, the son of Mike Shanahan, the previous head coach of the 49ers who won the Super Bowl.

Clark Hunt, the owner of the Kansas City Chiefs and the son of Lamar Hunt, the founder of the organization, and the heir to the oil money of the Hunt family, will be the recipient of the trophy.

Andy Reid, whose sons have both served on his coaching staff in recent years, was chosen by Clark Hunt to be the head coach of the Kansas City Chiefs.

As a result of the confrontation between the family factions at Allegiant Stadium, it serves as yet another reminder of the pervasiveness of nepotism and family birthrights in the National Football League (NFL).

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