Sports clubs can be found across Canada and around the world.

They range from the country’s oldest and most successful team, the Quebec Nordiques, to the more recent, more experimental and experimental team of the Winnipeg Jets.

But they all share a common set of values, and many players are in it to win.

As long as you are a good citizen, a good person, a hard worker and an above-average athlete, you can be a professional sports club.

But are you?

The Globe and Mail asked three of Canada’s most prominent and well-known sports clubs — the Montreal Canadiens, the Edmonton Oilers and the Toronto Maple Leafs — about their policies and attitudes towards the sport of hockey.

Montreal Canadiens owner Geoff Molson, who is also the team’s president and CEO, is one of the few owners to publicly acknowledge his club’s policy.

“We’re in the business of being a hockey team,” Molson said.

“It’s not the most important thing to me, but it’s the most profitable.”

He added that the sport has a long and proud history in Montreal, and that he and his staff have been working hard to maintain a positive, positive image of the game.

The Montreal Canadiens are not the only sports club in the country that’s trying to be a positive role model for young kids.

“As a parent, it’s not something that you’re focused on, it seems like it’s just one of those things that happens.

But the hockey world is a very different world than the one that we’re in,” said the Montreal Alouettes’ GM Jim Popp, who was recently named to the Sports & Media Canada board.

The NHL has its own rules about the type of behavior and behavior style that players can and cannot do, including banning players from using social media.

The Canadian Hockey League’s commissioner, Marc Crawford, has also been vocal in his criticism of the NHL, saying it needs to be more inclusive.

“I believe the league should be an inclusive place for all people, whether you are an NHL player or not, regardless of where you play or who you play for,” he said.

Popp added that he is personally committed to maintaining a positive image for hockey and that his club is looking into creating a “family-friendly” atmosphere for young people in the sport.

Edmonton Oilers owner Daryl Katz said that while he thinks that players are great role models, they should not have to do everything themselves.

“What’s not to love about being a member of a family, or a group of family, and being involved in something that involves a lot of hands-on, people-powered leadership?

And I think that’s what we’ve got to bring to our sport,” he told the Globe and Mediasat radio show.

“When you think about how much we spend, we have the lowest per-capita expenditures in the world, in terms of hockey, and we are going to keep doing that, and as we get older and the cost of living keeps rising, we’ll get less and less.”

The Edmonton Oilers are the first professional hockey team in the United States to announce that it is taking a different approach.

The Edmonton Eskimos announced that they are creating a new hockey advisory board, with a focus on improving hockey programs for children.

The new board, which will include people from a variety of sports, will also include an expert panel of people who are in the know on the sport and its effects.

The board will include an education coordinator, a former NHL player and an expert on youth hockey.

The team’s website says it will also have a board of directors that includes a parent and a parent’s representative.

The Eskimols are one of only a handful of sports teams in the U.S. to be actively looking into ways to help young people participate in the game, with some programs like the Hockey Skills Academy being offered in schools.

“The Eskimosters will continue to take a proactive approach to addressing the impact of the growth of the ice hockey program in our community,” said a statement from the team.

In addition to the Eskimoes, other teams like the San Jose Sharks, Tampa Bay Lightning and the Vancouver Canucks are working to create a new community-based youth hockey program.

In the meantime, some of the players who are still in the NHL are continuing to work to change their image, despite the public perception that they do not have a positive attitude toward hockey.

“My job is to keep pushing the envelope and pushing forward,” said James Reimer, who played for the Montreal Griffins and now plays for the Edmonton Oil Kings.

“And if I keep pushing it, it will come back.”

In recent years, Reimer has been an outspoken critic of the National Hockey League, the league’s governing body, for its treatment of its players.

He was named the NHL’s