ACanadian court ruling will allow Game 3 of the ALCS to go on as normal, as a judge stated Mondaythe Cleveland Indians’ name and Chief Wahoo logo do not illegally discriminate against indigenous people, according to the National Post.On Friday, architect Douglas Cardinal filed a claim that said his human rights are violated when Indians games are broadcast on television. He requested that Judge Thomas McEwen of Ontario Superior Court ban the Indians name and logo from any broadcast until his human rights complaints areheard.Three hours before Indians-Blue JaysGame 3 at Rogers Centre, Judge McEwen denied the request, meaning Cleveland does nothave to replace itsuniforms that say Indians acro s the chest and feature acaricatureimage of a Native American on the sleeves.MORE: 14 postseason oddities you might not know aboutHad Cardinal’s efforts been succe sful, the word Indians would not have been allowed to be spoken and images of Chief Wahoo would not have been allowed to be displayed during Rogers Communications’ broadcast of the game. In fact, Rogers Communications attorney Kent Thompsonsaid the media company would not have carried the game at all out of fear of being held in contempt had it slipped up.Monique Jilesen, Cardinal’s lawyer, said the her client was seeking a ban of the official use of the name and logo only, and his objective was not to cancel the game, its broadcast, or Cleveland fans’ ability to wear their team’s gear.MORE: Each team’s most devastating postseason memory revisitedBut MLB attorney Markus Koehnen argued that since the name Cleveland Indians and the Chief Wahoo logo are registered trademarks in Canada, the league and team have the right to use them.Indians lawyer Jonathan Lisus added, Make no mistake, you Aroldis Chapman Jersey are being asked to censor constitutionally protected activity. What we are here today about is controversial speech.