NBA's concern for Draymond is key to indefinite suspension

One week after Draymond Green's face-smashing of Phoenix Suns centre Jusuf Nurkic and six days after the NBA's indefinite suspension of the Warriors star

At this point in Green's career and life, those issues are irrelevant. Draymond accepts professional counselling because he now understands.

The most important thing is that Green addresses the causes of rising violence, not that he is suspended for a certain number of games.

Since the suspension was made public, it's been very clear that the NBA and the Warriors have reached their breaking point.

It was made clear again on Monday by Joe Dumars, who is the NBA's sheriff and is also the CEO in charge of basketball operations.

 "That's not true. I also believe that we need to help these young men learn how to grow up and deal with things better.

Punishment is required. I think we can't ignore these guys either. These are people. We should try to punish and help at the same time.

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