The Steve Dangle Podcast – July 19, 2013 – Guess what? OLYMPICS!


Oh hey look! It’s beer!

On the new Steve Dangle Podcast, we talk about Olympic projections (and predictions), the new divisions, Christopher Gibson signing with Toronto, Mike Kostka signing with Chicago, and Adam interview Miley Cyrus. Like, for real.

Here’s the link to the show on iTunes.

And Soundcloud:

  • Badger M

    The Americans are going to check the Sid line into the ground with Backes and the rest,score just enough and since Canada has goaltending issues.I am picking Sweden as a surpirse Gold Medal winner. Carey Price simply doesn’t belong in Sochi

  • Badger M

    Kovalchuck’s 60 million over 4 years will be taxed at %13 in Russian. Much better then being taxed %50 on his 77 million over 12 years in the States, no ?

  • Badger M

    Of course, Nobody gets taxed more than we Canadians do, one of the major reasons Our teams can’t attract the better free agents, which is a big factor in why we havent had a Canadian based team with the Stanley Cup in 20 years.

  • Badger M

    Just a thought, what Violette says is important here.We Canadians pay for all theses kids to play hockey in our leagues, a few make it and are drafted.Some to Canadian teams, yet when they become really good, they Shun their country and play for the Yanks. possibly taxes, a nicer climate and in many cities there, alot less media pressure. AllI know is if I grew crops ,planted the seends, harvested them, why the heck would I then give them all away.

  • Badger M

    You guys should maybe actually look at the tax brackets before commenting about US and Canadian taxes. The top federal tax bracket in Canada is 29% on income over $135,000. The top tax bracket in the US is 39.6% on income over $400,000.

    There’s also provincial/state income tax. Provinces that have hockey teams have top tax brackets between 10% and 15% generally on incomes over $100,000 (except Quebec which is insane at 24% on income over $100,000). I didn’t want to look up a dozen states so I just looked up two that have several hockey teams each – the top tax brackets in New York and California are about 10%.

    So if you’re playing hockey in Canada outside Montreal, you’re paying 39-44% on income over $135,000. In the US, you’re paying about 45% on income over $400,000, and about 50% on income over a million.

    I’d rather play in Canada, thanks.