In this Sept. 17, 2008, file photo, rookie members of the San Diego Padres baseball team are dressed like waitpeople at a Hooter's restaurant, as part of rookie hazing after the Padres' 1-0 loss to the Colorado Rockies in a baseball game at Coors Field in Denver. That hazing ritual of dressing up rookies as Wonder Woman, Hooters Girls and Dallas Cowboys cheerleaders is now banned. Major League Baseball created an Anti-Hazing and Anti-Bullying Policy that covers the practice. As part of the sport's new labor deal, set to be ratified by both sides Tuesday, Dec. 12, 2016 the players' union agreed not to contest it.
In this Sept. 17, 2008, file photo, rookie members of the San Diego Padres baseball team are dressed like waitpeople at a Hooter's restaurant, as part of rookie hazing after the Padres' 1-0 loss to the Colorado Rockies in a baseball game at Coors Field in Denver. That hazing ritual of dressing up rookies as Wonder Woman, Hooters Girls and Dallas Cowboys cheerleaders is now banned. Major League Baseball created an Anti-Hazing and Anti-Bullying Policy that covers the practice. As part of the sport's new labor deal, set to be ratified by both sides Tuesday, Dec. 12, 2016 the players' union agreed not to contest it. John Leyba AP
In this Sept. 17, 2008, file photo, rookie members of the San Diego Padres baseball team are dressed like waitpeople at a Hooter's restaurant, as part of rookie hazing after the Padres' 1-0 loss to the Colorado Rockies in a baseball game at Coors Field in Denver. That hazing ritual of dressing up rookies as Wonder Woman, Hooters Girls and Dallas Cowboys cheerleaders is now banned. Major League Baseball created an Anti-Hazing and Anti-Bullying Policy that covers the practice. As part of the sport's new labor deal, set to be ratified by both sides Tuesday, Dec. 12, 2016 the players' union agreed not to contest it. John Leyba AP

No more Hooters costumes allowed in rookie hazing ritual

December 13, 2016 8:01 PM

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