Similarly, expecting guilty players to change their behaviour by banning them for longer periods is, in my opinion,unlikely to be successful. Its a bit like banning NE in the hope that one day, just one day, he might make an intelligent contribution to the debate.
The Disciplinary committee will, I think, have heard and seen more evidence that we did and may well have spent more time than we have in discussing it. In my view, there is no conspiracy against Wigan and no bias towards Leeds in this respect. It's all in the eye of the beholder.
If you keep banning players then it does three things:
1. protects the rest of the playing community for a few games
2. hopefully makes the player think a bit (unlikely)
3. hopefully makes the coach think hard about how much of the salary cap their banned player is taking up.