It's almost fall, and football enthusiasts are eagerly awaiting for the college and pros to begin their seasons.
Over the past decade, fantasy football leagues have proliferated - especially since the advent of the internet. More and more people checking player and team stats; proposing trades; and tracking their team performace - and that's OK - unless it's being done at work.
According to Challenger, Gray & Christmas, fantasy football leagues cost U.S. employers about $9.2 billion annually in lost productivity.
It's a simple fix: internet use at work is for business use only. Fantasy Football (and anything else personal, for that matter) can be done from home, on one's own time.