The FedEx St. Jude Championship’s grounds will not be made available to the LIV Golf trio by the PGA Tour next week.


The FedEx St. Jude Championship’s grounds will not be made available to the LIV Golf trio by the PGA Tour next week.

The three LIV golfers who have qualified for the FedEx Cup are not being admitted into the FedEx Stableford next week, the PGA Tour is standing firm.

at TPC Southwind, the Jude Championship.

After competing in the opening LIV Golf event in London in June, three players—Talor Gooch, Hudson Swafford, and Matt Jones—were suspended by the tour.

These three players were among the 11 players who filed a temporary restraining order (TRO) against the Tour earlier this week. Under normal circumstances, this would make them eligible to play the following week.

However, when asked if the players would be permitted on the course the following week while the TRO is decided at a courthouse in San Jose next Tuesday, the PGA Tour reportedly simply replied, “No.”

The hearing is set for noon PST, and Gooch, Swafford, and Jones are anticipated to show up in person.

For the trio to be able to compete the following week and beyond, the court will need to step in and save them.

In response to the lawsuit, PGA Tour Commissioner Jay Monahan sent a curt memo to his players in which he mentioned that “11 of your former colleagues” were suing the tour and continued to refer to LIV Golf as the “Saudi Golf League.”

Players were aware of the repercussions of joining the rival league, according to Monahan.

‘We have been preparing to defend our membership and contest this latest attempt to disrupt our tour, and you should be confident in the legal merits of our position,’ Monahan wrote.

Fundamentally, he wrote, “these suspended players — who are now Saudi Golf League staff members — have walked away from the tour and now want back in.”

“It’s an effort to freeride on your rewards and efforts by using the tour platform to promote themselves,” the author claims.

In a statement, LIV Golf said: “The players are correct to have brought this action to challenge the PGA’s anti-competitive rules and to vindicate their independent contractor rights to play where and when they choose.

In spite of the PGA Tour’s attempts to stifle competition, we believe that golfers should be permitted to play the game.

In an earlier interview with Carlson Tucker, Bryson DeChambeau, one of the 11 players in the TRO, acknowledged that he is aware that the PGA Tour will eventually host LIV.

“The ban is absurd,” someone said.

DeChambeau, the 2020 US Open champion, said: “No, I’m not worried about that.”

“I believe a solution will be found.”

“I personally believe that a solution will be found, whether…

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