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ARLINGTON, Texas — Ezekiel Elliott ran for 104 yards on 24 carries in the Dallas Cowboys’ 19-3 win against the New York Giants, but his biggest win came on Friday in a U.S. District court.

Judge Amos Mazzant granted Elliott an injunction and temporary restraining order that blocked the NFL’s six-game suspension of the running back for violating the personal conduct policy, writing the running back did not receive fundamental fairness in the appeal process.

“Just relieved for the fact that I finally get a fair trial,” Elliott said after Sunday’s game. “I finally get a chance to prove my innocence and just happy that I’ll get to be with the guys for as long as permitted and not miss time and not having to be away from them.”

Without the injunction or restraining order, Elliott would have missed the next six games. Now, he is likely to be eligible to play the full season.

“It’s definitely been a tough last 14 months,” Elliott said. “At times it’s gotten so hard you start to lose faith.”

A former girlfriend accused Elliott of domestic violence on separate occasions in July 2016 in Columbus, Ohio. The city attorney’s office did not pursue charges against Elliott, citing inconsistent evidence. The NFL’s personal conduct policy does not require the same burden of proof for a player to be found in violation. The league said it had persuasive evidence Elliott committed violence against Tiffany Thompson on multiple occasions in levying the suspension.

Harold Henderson denied Elliott’s appeal, but Judge Mazzant blocked the penalty.

“Just kind of your name getting dragged through the mud,” Elliott said when asked what the hardest part has been. “It’s been 14 months. Just kind of being associated with that, that’s tough.”

Asked if the process has been unfair to him, Elliot did not want to comment further.

“I’ve kind of stopped worrying about it because it’s not in my hands,” Elliott said. “At this point I’m focused right now on being the running back I need to be for this team to be successful so we can accomplish what we want to and remaining focused to keep playing at a high level.”

Cowboys owner and general manager Jerry Jones attempted to deflect comments about Elliott’s appeal process. From the start, Jones said he did not anticipate Elliott being disciplined at all and he continues to support Elliott.

Jones said he has spoken with NFL commissioner Roger Goodell about the case but would not get into what they discussed. He said there is a difference between the Elliott case and the “Deflategate” case involving New England Patriots quarterback Tom Brady.

“Well, that was about whether or not the player had misrepresented to the commissioner,” Jones said. “We’ve got rules that say if you don’t tell the truth to the commissioner then you can get sanctioned. Those are rules. That’s not the case here. Zeke gave them everything plus some that he needed to have here. These are different issues. This has really to do with what our league’s responsibility is given the privilege that we have as a league, then what is our responsibility to really do it in a very good and accurate or acceptable way. We certainly stand to be critiqued and examined in that area.

“Everybody else is. Everybody who has ever made a decision in law is. So why should it surprise us that when we adjudicate or the equivalent of adjudicate over a privilege that we’ve gotten in our relationship with players and we don’t do it in a fair way. Why should it surprise anybody if we got slapped? It doesn’t surprise me. You have to be fair.”

Jones said everybody associated with the team was, “lifted by that decision. And it was a good one.”

Jones knows the Cowboys are a different team with Elliott than without him. He’s just glad he likely doesn’t have to see his team without Elliott this season.

“We’d miss Zeke if we don’t have him,” Jones said. “That’s all I can say. It’s inspirational for this team to know we have the chance to have him all year.”

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Ezekiel Elliott

Ezekiel Elliott

dFRISCO, Texas — Dallas Cowboys running back Ezekiel Elliott is eligible to play in Sunday’s season opener against the New York Giants even though an arbitrator upheld Elliott’s six-game suspension handed down by commissioner Roger Goodell.

In a temporary restraining order hearing in U.S. District Court in Sherman, Texas, on Tuesday, NFL attorneys acknowledged that, because of the timing of Harold Henderson’s decision to uphold Elliott’s suspension for violating the personal conduct policy, Elliott will be able to play in Week 1 against the Giants.

An NFL spokesman told ESPN’s Dan Graziano that Elliott’s ability to play in Week 1 “was a question asked by the judge in court before a ruling came down. In deference, and as to not rush the judge, league attorneys agreed to permit him to play.”

Elliott’s availability for Week 2 at the Denver Broncos and beyond is in doubt. Judge Amos Mazzant said he will make a decision on Elliott’s temporary restraining order by Friday at 6 p.m. ET.

If the TRO is not granted and Elliott does not take the case further in the legal system, then the first game Elliott would be eligible to play would be Nov. 5 against the Kansas City Chiefs.

Elliott’s attorneys said they intend to take the running back’s case to the federal level if necessary.

“Mr. Elliott is looking forward to having his day in federal court where the playing field will be level and the NFL will have to answer for its unfair and unjust practices,” Elliott’s attorneys said in a statement.

A spokesman for the Cowboys said the team has no comment on Tuesday’s decision.

That Elliott will be available Sunday could be viewed as a minor victory for the running back and the Cowboys. While the Cowboys express support for Elliott’s potential replacements, Darren McFadden, Alfred Morris and Rod Smith, none is as good as Elliott, who led the NFL in rushing with 1,631 yards last year.

The Cowboys were 3.5-point favorites over the Giants at the majority of Las Vegas sportsbooks, prior to Elliott’s being cleared to play in Week 1. The line ticked up to Dallas -4 after the news was announced.

Elliott took part in Tuesday’s meetings and walk-through at the Cowboys’ practice facility, The Star, in Frisco, Texas, before heading to Paul Brown District Court, roughly 50 minutes away, in time for the hearing. He is expected to be at the Cowboys’ full-pads practice on Wednesday.

On Aug. 11 the NFL announced a six-game suspension for violating the personal conduct policy, citing “persuasive” evidence Elliott committed physical abuse against Tiffany Thompson, a former girlfriend, at least three times in July 2016.

Despite Elliott’s ability to play Sunday, his attorneys issued a statement decrying Henderson’s decision.

“We are extremely disappointed with Mr. Henderson’s inability to navigate through league politics, and follow the evidence and, most importantly, his [conscience],” Elliott’s attorneys said in a statement.

The statement also contends that Elliott is the “victim of a conspiracy orchestrated by the National Football League and its officers to keep exonerating evidence from the decision-makers, including the advisors and Roger Goodell.”

Elliott had his appeal heard last week in New York with three days of testimony lasting 25 hours from Elliott and multiple experts and witnesses, although Thompson was not allowed to be called. It was revealed during the hearing that the league’s lead investigator, Kia Wright Roberts, was not at the meeting in which Goodell and the four advisors reached the conclusion Elliott needed to be suspended. Roberts was the only NFL employee to interview Thompson, doing so six times, and she recommended Elliott not be disciplined.

That is among the reasons why the NFLPA has gone to court to continue the fight on Elliott’s behalf, believing the process lacks fundamental fairness. The NFL counters that the Deflategate case involving Tom Brady sets precedent that Goodell has the right to make such decisions.

In the conclusion of his decision, Henderson explained that as arbitrator it was his job to evaluate the fairness of the NFL’s process in which it penalized Elliott, not whether or not the punishment was fitting.

“The review is to determine whether the player was afforded adequate notice of his alleged violation, the right to representation, opportunity to present evidence, and a decision which is fair and consistent,” Henderson wrote. “In a case involving violation of a policy, fair and consistent means whether the process and result were in compliance with the terms of that policy. This one is, in every respect.”

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