Consider it tongue-in-cheek, Junior. Most of the major sports leagues are "socialized" with all sorts of "anti" free market revenue-sharing schemes that keep the ground more-or-less level for all the teams. The NFL is probably the best example where, thanks to revenue-sharing, any given team in any given year can compete for the SuperBowl. The NHL is kind of similiar to this as well. In these cases the reasons for a team's success or failure almost always comes down to the quality of their front-office, management, and coaching. Lack of funds really isn't a problem, quality of the team personnel is. That's why the dynasty teams are now a thing of the past. No single team can afford, thanks to the salary cap, to corral a multiple amount of superstar players and be able to pay them all market-value for four, five, or six years in a row. It's prohibitively expensive and it forces these players to disperse around the entire league. Dynasties no longer exist but with almost equal access to at least one or two superstar players for each team it makes it at least a possibility that any team out there, once the quality of their management and coaching have also been factored in, can challenge for a championship position.
Contrast this to Major-League Baseball. There is no revenue sharing and there's no way for the majority of the teams to compete with the deep-pockets owners with teams like the New York Yankees, Boston Red Sox, at least one team from California per year, St. Louis Cardinals, etc. When the Yankees can exceed a payroll of over a $100 million each year thanks to no salary cap and don't have to give a single penny to the poorer teams in the absence of revenue-sharing, it's ensured that the Yankees will appear in the post-season practically every year and that the lesser teams like the Pittsburgh Pirates and Toronto BlueJays won't. In the base of baseball, it's almost the exact opposite of what the NFL and NHL can do in that access to massive amounts of revenue for teams like the Yankees will by default negate whatever quality of front office/management/coaching the other teams have.
That's why I mentioned free market vs. socialized schemes as it pertains to big league professional sports. There's more to all of this that whatever silly and hopelessly outdated pre-World War One economic definitions you've picked up from those ridiculous anarchist and communist pamphlets you're obsessed with.